Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00033
 Material Information
Title: Guyana chronicle
Alternate Title: Sunday chronicle
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 45 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.,
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.
Place of Publication: Georgetown Guyana
Publication Date: September 11, 2005
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: daily[nov. 21, 1983-]
daily (except monday)[ former dec. 1, 1975-nov. 30, 1983]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Georgetown (Guyana)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Guyana
Guyana -- Georgetown
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1 (Dec. 1, 1975)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Publication suspended: Oct. 12-24, 1983.
General Note: Sunday ed. published as: Sunday chronicle.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00088915
Volume ID: VID00033
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


The Chronicle is at http:-1/wwwguyanachronicle.com


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-, s o "Copyrighted Material
S^ ^ Iftlf.L .,0. o ye ..
"" -"- Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
H.ri H % ..-^M 0 ...M P W.'NO


WX.. W. -_-.I
President Jagdeo receives a gift of a adiional Amerindian hammock and blanket from a
Page two resident of Moraikobai on behalf of the conmmuniy. (Piclure by Delano Williams)


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11,2005


Banks DIH celebrates its 50th

Thirst Park aglow with
colour and lights


a wonderful spectacle of
colours and lights when
Banks DIH celebrated its
Golden Jubilee 50 years of
service under the theme
"Celebrating Culture and
Pride".
Addressing the gathering of
a select 500 which included
Cabinet Ministers, Opposition.
Leader Robert Corbin and mem-
bers of the Diplomatic Corps,
Pre-ident Bharrat Jagdeo said
ihai the cornpant, '* sU-Ucces \ 1;
founded on \siir.ar;, husines ;
e-idership, per;isenfe and hard
\;. ork
The President therin outlined
some esenilal ingredients for
Guitana to create v.calth and
delit er greater econonuc gro. thh
and these included modern,
practical and fn.rward looking
partnership between the Go\-
eminent and the pniate sector.
According to the President.
for a small economy like
Gu.ana's, prosperi% uIll-


By Shawnel Cudjoe
THIRST Park on Friday
evening was transformed into

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proving export performance
must be the main focus of pro-
ducers.
"Our primary focus must
be on exports, and improve-
ments will be driven both by
productivity gains in the tradi-
tional sectors and by diversifi-


cation into new economic areas."
He said that Government
must be pro-active in setting
and pursuing a policy agenda
that is responsive to the needs
of the private sector. Mr.
Jagdeo added that the Govern-
ment will work towards deep-


ening the predictability, trans-
parency and efficiency of the
legislative and regulatory frame-
work for businesses, and play
an active and supportive role in
areas such as export and invest
(Please turn to page eight)


--SIS--

Secur~ityfoce wllhael


p.


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo
on Friday evening vowed that
the country's security forces
will receive all the resources
they need to lead the fight
against criminal elements.
Mr. Jagdeo was addressing
the gathering at the 50th anni-'
versary celebrations of Banks
DIH at Thirst Park.
Speaking about the security
situation in Gu\ ana, he said
that the concerns of private citi-
zens and businesses are under-
standable, since' threats are
posed to their liies and liveli-
hood.
The President pointed out


that the challenges faced by the
Police Force and Army are more
intense than in the past, since
the society is finding it difficult
to absorb the 700 deportees
sent to the country every year.
He added that the 3000
Snemibers of the Police Force are
trying to meet the challenges
with Government's help in the
form of sophisticated training
programmes among other things.
"Our Police and Army are un-
dergoing major training
programmes to equip them to
better discharge their responsi-
bilities", he said.
He continued, "We are ex-


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pending the intelligence gather-
ing capabilities of the Police and
Army, we are hiring 600 com-
munity based .policemen and
women and we are investing in
higher technology solutions such
as the rapid introduction of the
CCTV system."
The President said the fact
that the country's crime situa-
tion is not as severe as that of
other countries is of little com-
fort to the victims of brutal and
callous violence.
"Although the battle
against crime is never easy, I
am confident that if we stay
the course, the forces of de-
cency, law and order will pre-
vail over the forces of chaos
and destruction", he said.




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A cultural presentation at Banks DIH 50th anniversary celebration at Thirst Park


21 20 06


;f


1:OTO:REISUTS









Moraikobai celebrates Heritage


Day in gala atmosphere

By Chamanlall Naipaul ? '-'. -


The Amerindian village of
Moraikobai, inhabited
mainly by Arawaks and se-
lected as this year's
Amerindian Heritage Village,
was yesterday transformed
into a gala atmosphere as
Amerindians from across
:Guyana, as well as many
coastlanders, gathered to par-
ticipate in the celebrations
which have become an annual
feature since the government
declared September as
"Amerindian Heritage Month
in 1995. The theme for the
month is: Overseeing Chal-
lenges as We Progress."
A wide variety of tradi-
tional Amerindian dishes-
pepperpot, cassava bread,
among others, and beverages-
paiwari and casserri, and craft
made from tibisiri and nibbi
were also on display.
The occasion which was at-
tended by President Bharrat
Jagdeo, Minister of Amerindian
Affairs, Ms. Carolyn Rodrigues
and other Cabinet Ministers and
government officials, was
marked by a colourful cultural
programme which depicted tra-
ditional Amerindian music and
dance reflecting the rich indig-
enous culture of the first inhab-
itants of Guyana.
Toshao of the village, Colin
Andrews, in his message to the
large gathering, alluded to the
hard work and togetherness
which exist in the community,
pointing out that this has been
responsible for improvements in
the living conditions of its
people.
"Our foreparents taught to-
getherness and to focus on
progress. Goals are set and we
have to achieve them.
Moraikobai does not like to fail
to achieve those goals,"
Andrews stressed.
He offered that the village
could be a shining example to
other Amerindian communities
as well as to those on the
coastland.
Identifying some of the
achievements of the village, the
Toshao noted that it was able to
purchase a generator through its




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ZM -t


Moraikobai women displaying a variety of traditional Amerindian dishes at yesterday
celebrations of Amerindian Heritage Day.


own efforts and today the vil-
lage is enjoying electricity. He
jocularly added that this is not
through the Guyana Power and
Light Company but through
MPL-Moraikobai Power and
Light.
In addition, he reported
that the village boasts a new
primary school, health centre
and Village Council Office, and
more recently a new benaboo,
constructed in traditional
Arawak style, in preparation
for Amerindian Heritage Month
celebrations.
"Moraikobai brings a mes-


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sage of peace and love not only
to Amerindians but to all
Guyanese," Andrews declared.
President Bharrat Jagdeo, in
his remarks, stressed that the
government had decided to have
a month set aside to observe
Amerindian Heritage in an effort
to rejuvenate the indigenous cul-
ture which was on the decline.
If any culture is allowed to
die, the President observed,
harm is not done only to the
group to which the culture be-
longs but to the entire country.
President Jagdeo
emphasised that indigenous


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people have a special place in
Guyana's history and are fully
recognized.


"They preserved this land
and bequeathed it to other
groups," he reiterated.
He also assured that the
government has a "no nonsense
approach" to abuse of
Amerindians.
He added that it is with a
tremendous sense of pride
people have attended the cel-
ebrations, exhorting that the na-
tional goals are intended to im-
prove the lives of all Guyanese
as no group is superior to any
other.
In order to achieve these
goals togetherness is essential,
the President offered, noting
that systems need to be found
to resolve conflicts peacefully
and not through "the laws of
the jungle."
He pointed also that the
country faces a challenge of
finding more resources, dis-
closing that a budgetary defi-
cit still exists even though it
has been reduced, imports are
still greater than exports, and
debt repayments still high,
even though significantly re-
duced.


In this context, President
Jagdeo said there is a need ror
expansion and better manage-
ment of the economy as the
government moves to close the
gap between the living stan-
dards between hinterland and
coastland.
He assured that the gov-
ernment will accelerate this pro-
cess as more resources become
more available.
Minister Rodrigues said
Moraikobai is a good example of
what could be achieved working
together, pointing to the united
efforts of the community in ob-
taining an electricity generator,
noting it is perhaps the first
community to take such an ini-
tiative.
Explaining why September
10 was chosen as Amerindian
Heritage Day she recalled that
Stephen Cambell was the first
Amerindian to become a Mem-
ber of Parliament on that date
in 1957.
Moraikobai, over 100
years old is found about 85
miles up the Mahaicony creek
and has an area of 123.5 square
miles with a population of
1,200.
Moraikobai means the
heart of the mora tree.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


-TA~


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-:: "Copyrighted Material


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.1 -


Bush pleads
PRESIDENT George W Bush ber the resolve of ou
has urged national unity fol- defend our freedom
lowing the Hurricane Katrina wounded city, and c;
disaster and invoked the U.S. neighbours in need."
response to the 9/11 attacks. The Democrats
"America will overcome with further criticism
this ordeal, and we will be stron- eral response to the h
ger for it," he said in a national Senator Edward
radio broadcast. said: "Four years aft
He promised that the Gulf the Administration's 1
Coast would be rebuilt "more sponse to Hurrican
vibrant" than before. makes clear, we're
But his comments, which not adequately prepa
came the day before the fourth with another devastati
anniversary of the 11 Septem- The White Hou
ber attacks, have prompted fur- moved U.S. emerge
their criticism from the Demo- Michael Brown froth
crats. managing the relief ef


'ANOTHER DISASTER'
In his weekly radio address,
Mr Bush reminded the Ameri-
can public of the national unity
after 9/11 attacks, four years ago
on Sunday.
"Today, America is con-
fronting another disaster that
has caused destruction and loss
of life. This time the devastation
resulted not from the malice of
evil men, but from the fury of
water and wind," he said.
"Four years later, Ameri-
cans remember the fears and un-
certainty and confusion of that
terrible morning.
"But above all, we remem-


41. 4D
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for 'spirit of 9/11'


.r nation to
, rebuild a
are for our
responded
of the fed-
urricane.
d Kennedy
er 9/11, as
bungled re-
;e Katrina
obviously
red to deal
ng attack."
se has re-
ncies chief
m his role
fort and re-


called him to Washington.
Democrat senators have
called for Mr Brown to be
sacked for his response to the
hurricane.
His role has been handed to
Coastguard Vice-Admiral Thad
W Allen, who has been oversee-
ing relief and rescue efforts in
New Orleans.
Mr Brown has been
criticised over the slow pace of
the rescue effort, amid allega-
tions he does not have the ex-
perience to lead Fema.

RECOVERING BODIES
New Orleans officials say
the operation to save people


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stranded by the floods has now
ended and efforts will instead
turn to recovering bodies.
Police and soldiers will take
on the grisly task of retrieving
corpses, many of them tied to


Police and soldiers are sea
house-to-house as floods reci

lampposts or left in houses
marked with paint at the height
of the floodwaters.
Col Terry Ebbert, homeland
security chief for New Orleans,
said early results suggested the
death toll might not be as high
as feared.
"Numbers so far are rela-
tively minor as compared to the
dire predictions of 10,000."

CLEAN-UP EFFORT
But the BBC's Daniela


Relph says bodies can still be
seen strewn in flood waters,
along the roads and in houses.
Recovery of remains will
take priority over the forced re-
moval of those New Orleans
residents who still
refuse orders to leave,
officials added.
In the city itself,
as the flood waters
slowly recede, the
streets are being
swept, power lines re-
paired and supplies
Brought in.
t Although renewed
'. pumping from New
', Orleans has reduced
N. water levels consider-
ably, the army esti-
-1, mates it could take

SMeanwhile, Mr
-. Bush is to begin a third
visit to the disaster
zone on Sunday, with
i stops in both Missis-
arching sippi and Louisiana, a
ede spokesman said.
Vice President
Dick Cheney is to visit evacu-
ees in Texas, ahead of President
Bush's third trip to the region.
The BBC's Washington
correspondent, Justin Webb,
says questions over Mr
Brown's eligibility for his post
have intensified political pres-
sure on the White House.
Political figures in both
the Republican and Demo-
cratic parties have accused
authorities of responding
slowly.


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India sends aid


for New Orleans

INDIA has dispatched an air force plane laden silth 22
tonnes of relief supplies to help the siclims of Hurricane
Katrina in New Orleans.
India has already c ien ihe American Red Cross a donanon
of 'i5m in help relief el1ois.
Li S. officials nol. say that fears that up to 10,000 died um
the dis_:.ier nima be an o\erel[tnili[e.
The air force plane is expected to deli er iir load iomorro%
after a first stop at Boston
The Indian l'usiri plane is earn ing [arpaunls. blankets.
personal hygiene kits and sheets. otticials say.
Next eek. a te.rn of Indian dicrs and *aljage experts is
due to ftl out to join U.S rescue workers.
India turned down offers of international help when
its commercial capital. Mumbal iBomba.i and surround-
ing areas %%ere battered b.v monsoon rains earlier this year
that left hundreds dead.



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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005



TV1VAJi I-V5a


'PNPt for PJ warns delegates
'PNP not for sale' against accepting im


P J PATTERSON, in one of
his most stirring charges to
delegates of his ruling
People's National Party
(PNP), Friday warned them
about the dangers of accept-
ing money to vote in the up-
coming race to elect his suc-
cessor.
"The delegates of this great
People's National Party must
take the decision that we are not
for sale," Patterson said to tu-
multuous applause at the open-
ing of the party's 67th annual
conference at Kingston's Na-
tional Arena.
"The danger in that is that
if you allow yourself to go one
way because money reach you,
the time will come when the Ja-
maica Labour Party will reach
you because of more money."
Patterson said.
Patterson, who has been
serving as prime minister since
1992, said the race for his suc-
cessor must be a race which
unifies the party and strengthen
its organisation for the better-
ment of Jamaica.
Three vice-presidents Karl
Blythe, Portia Simpson Miller
and Peter Phillips along with
party chairman Robert
Pickersgill and the finance min-
ister, Omar Davies have been
involved in intense campaign for
the PNP's top job.
Addressing the leadership
aspirants directly, Patterson
said: "Promote yourselves, but
do not tear down anybody run-
ning against you. And anybody
who says anything to attack the
party while I still hold this of-
fice, I am going to hold you ac-
countable."
The new leadership of the
PNP, Patterson said, should
pledge itself to bring in a higher
quality of members to the party,
but said "everyone from every
walk of life was welcomed to be
a member of the great PNP".
The race to succeed the 70-
year-old Patterson has, how-
ever, turned nasty, with reports
of threats being made against
two sitting Members of Parlia-
ment.
The party has set up an in-
ternal committee to monitor the
conduct of the elections, but gen-
eral secretary Burchell Whiteman


said verbal reports have been
made but none so far in writing.
While vernal reports do not
negate action by the party,
Whiteman said the committee
would have preferred written re-
ports.
Whiteman said irrespective
of the level of the individuals
making the threats, the aspirants
themselves were responsible for
the action of their members.
Patterson, who has led the
party since 1992, is attending
this weekend's party annual
conference as president for the
last time, having made it clear
that he would not be leading the
PNP in another election. But he
told delegates that his giving up
the leadership did not mean giv-
ing up politics.
"I am sure I told you my full
name sometime before. But let me
tell you again. It is Percival Norman
Noel James Patterson, PNP from
birth. I will be right there on the
conference floor as a delegate."
Patterson said after his re-
tirement he will not be going
anywhere to lecture, taking a
not so subtle swipe at retired
Opposition Leader Edward
Seaga, who is a distinguished
lecturer at the University of the
West Indies.
"I will be right there on the


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conference floor as a delegate,"
said Patterson, for whom spe-
cial tributes will be given at
tomorrow's public session of the
party conference.
Patterson also offered his
service to the new leader of the
party, saying he will be all too
happy to once again don
"speakers on a little brown
Volkswagen, travel the country


to tell the people about the
Peoples National Party".
He said when he is out of
the president's chair he will
dedicate his time to writing the
history of the party.
In the meantime, Patterson
rapped Tuesday protest by the
Opposition Jamaica Labour
Party which crippled activities
across the country.


loney


to vote for new leader


"I support the right of ev-
ery Jamaican to peacefully pro-
test. But the ordinary Jamaican
recognized that Tuesday was
not about peaceful protest, but
political confrontation, and the
difference between those two, is
like night and day," he said.
On Tuesday the Opposition
called for a peaceful demonstration


Delegates register Friday for the 67th annual conference of the ruling People's National
Party at the National Arena in Kingston.


mhefs


l 4w4b'n
dol. a -0 4
QN4 da 4 4i b
411 --. 4 m q.
41 -M M4mmdm


across the country to show its dis-
pleasure at what it said was rising
prices and high inflation, due largely
to prohibitive oil prices and a slew
of hurricanes in the last year, but
roadblocks forced a lockdown of
businesses, the closure of schools
and businesses and a withdrawal of
public transport service.
"The Opposition is desper-
ate," Patterson said.
He said he was not belliger-
ent, did not support violence,
and was non-confrontational,
but has been criticised for those
qualities. He made it clear, how-
ever, that persons "do not mis-
take that for weakness".
Meanwhile, Patterson said
when he is out of the president's
chair, he will dedicate his time to
writing the history of the party.
He said the new leadership
of the PNP should pledge itself
to bring in a higher quality of
members to the party, but said
"everyone from every walk of
life was welcomed to be a mem-
ber of the great PNP."
The conference contin-
ued yesterday.


ONE LEGAL CLERK
FOR IMMEDIATE
EMPLOYMENT -

SAPHIER HUSAIN
Attorney-at-law
First Federation
Building
3' Floor, Croal &
Manget Place
Georgetown.
* 22642 61 -97


! a. .' .


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.









Tenders are hereby invited for the bagging,
stocking and loading of 50 kg bags of sugar at
Enmore Estate.


Tenders must be submitted in a sealed
envelope clearly marked: "Tender for
Bagging, Stocking and Loading B,.--.:-d
Sugar". and must be placed, not later than
19/09/05 at 4 pm in the Tender Box located at
the Finance Office, LBI Estate, East Coast
Demerara.


A. it 1rn. 13tion and Te der oc...-,r t c ;. |
obniii^-T'iS f-'r( n^ ;he: F;'_u.i'''r'" A g'J?.P';^ ",. Y 2" } ,pr'i !


I!


ft


. .a."Copyrighted Material

* X Syndicated Content --

Available from Commercial News Providers"


-


show


Ir






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


Editorial'




FROM



9/11 TO



KATRINA

INEVITABLY, comparisons are
being made between the horrific
tragedies in America's Gulf Coast,
resulting from 'Hurricane Katrina",
and the mind-boggling terrorist
strikes of September 11, 2001 in
New York and Washington.
Yesterday, in comparing "Katrina", the worst natural
-disaster in America's living memory, to "9/11", on the
eve of today's fourth anniversary of the
unprecedented man-made disaster, President George
Bush said:
"Our greatest resource in such times (as this) is


the compassionate character of the American people.
Even the most destructive storm cannot weaken the
heart and soul of our nation..."
It is a sentiment well shared by those familiar
with the history and culture of the American people.
At the same time, we are pleased to note that,
given our own courageous efforts to overcome the
worst floods in Guyana's history, as well as the
indomitable spirit displayed by our Caribbean brothers
and sisters in the wake of the ravages from recent
hurricanes, the peoples of this small and poor region
also continue to reveal remarkable resilience in
overcoming their own nightmare disasters.
At this time, as the Bush Administration battles
criticisms for failures to swiftly respond with
imagination to the cries for help in New Orleans and
other affected states of the Gulf Coast, including
charges of neglect and discrimination of the majority
Black population, it would be unfair to ignore how very
much the President himself has become a central
force in driving emergency aid and recovery efforts.
As of late last week, some 97 nations of the world
had dispatched in financial aid and resources just
over US$1 Billion to help victims of 'Katrina', and
more are expected this week. Compared with the
US$52 Billion already approved by the US Congress,
this may seem such a drop in the bucket.
But it is the heart-warming gestures of nations of
the world in responding to a country not accustomed
to receiving humanitarian aid, that really counts, and
not the quantum of assistance.
Guyana's own little effort, as being officially
encouraged, to mobilise civil society responses, also
matters.


We have not yet heard of the Bush
Administration's reaction to Cuba's laudable gesture
to send at least 1,000 medical doctors with medical
supplies to help in the massive post-Katrina efforts.
Or, for that matter, if Washington would take up the
US$1 Billion offer of aid from Venezuela, given
America's political differences with those two states
of the Greater Caribbean.
Be that as it may, on this fourth anniversary
of the "9/11" terrorists strikes against America,
the consequences of Hurricane Katrina's
onslaught certainly looms much larger and, not
surprisingly, with criticisms being made of re-
sources shifted to Iraq that could have been
available to fund common diseases and disas-
ter relief at home.
Our best wishes to the American Government and
.people as they courageously struggle to overcome
the horrors and pain of Katrina.




CHRONICLE
Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at ui.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue. Bel Air Park. Georgetown. Guyana.


LABOUR'S AGONY ON


FREE MOVEMENT IN


CARIOI M


FOR A pretty long time after
its inauguration in 1973, a
frequent negative remark
about functioning of the
Caribbean Community, was
that "CARICOM is for
politicians and the business
people."
It is most
distressing, therefore, that for all
the strides made to bring the
region's economic integration
movement to the point of
expected inauguration in 2006 of
a single market, the Caribbean
Congress of Labour (CCL)
should be echoing in 2005 the
negative sentiment that "the
CSME is about politicians,
politics and the business
community..."
As the umbrella body of the
region's affiliated unions, it
must have been frustrating for
the CCL's General Secretary,
George DePeana, to bemoan
the perceived lack of
enthusiasm by the Community's
governments for a more people-
focused approach to the
CSME.
An approach, the CCL
feels, that would give equal
emphasis on "free movement of
workers", as is the case in
relation to free movement of
goods and capital to facilitate
the business sector..
The reality is that too
many governments have been
pussy-footing on
implementation arrangements
for even the still rather
restricted and discriminatory
categories of skilled Community
nationals being approved for the


right to live and work in any
CARICOM state.
The hesitancy, the double-
speak on the part of some such
administrations, plus a mix
of latent insularism and lack of
proper understanding at levels
.of immigration and customs
services about the implications
of a CSME as a common
economic space, have combined
to deepen cynicism and
disenchantment for this laudable


-


PATRICK MANNING

objective of the 32-year-old
Community.
What may have fired up the
CCL itself not without fault
when it comes to initiating
relevant education programmes
among its affiliates and allies of
the region's NGO
community on the plus and
minus factors of the CSME -
were two recent developments,
currently being discussed in the
region, with varying emphasis,


particularly in Barbados and
Trinidad and Tobago.
In the case of Barbados, it
was the denial in July by-the
immigration authority of entry
to the single largest batch of
Guyanese visitors, some 30 of
them, and the consequences
since of escalating emotional
debates about the so-called
"Guyanese presence" in the
country.
What was little known then,
was the comparatively
significant numbers of
Guyanese also being deported
or denied entry to Trinidad and
Tobago. So. unlike the situation
in Barbados. the Patrick
Manning Administration has
been spared the open criticisms
being faced by Prime Minister
Owen Arthur's Government.

RAGING DEBATE
But as the debate raged
among Barbadians, for and
against Guyanese migrant
workers, with some sharp
criticisms from Guyanese
about indignities suffered at
Grantley Adams International
Airport, there came the
disclosure of an official
arrangement in progress for
Trinidad and Tobago to import
Jamaican workers for its
booming construction industry.
The Barbados controversy
over Guyanese workers, plus
the move for contract Jamaican
labour for Trinidad and
Tobago's construction industry,
have led to suggestions for the
governments to consider the
introduction of a system of
regulated immigration.
This, of course, would run
counter to the spirit of free
movement of labour in a
Community with a common
economic space..
Calls in Barbados, including
from one academic of the UWI's
Cave Hill campus, for managed
migration to avoid a feared flow


of CARICOM nationals seeking
e m p 1 o y m e n 1
opportunities. have made all the
more challenging the CCL's
anxiety to address the issue of
free movement of labour in the
context of the emerging CSME.
The argument by that
academic (Michael Howard).
was recently stoutly rejected
by a fellow UWI Barbadian
academic (Peter Wickham), who
has been consistent in his own
advocacy of free movement of
labour as integral to the CSME.
Even before these
developments, as revealed last
month, the CCL was seeking a
meeting with Dominica's Prime
Minister Roosvelt Skerrit, who
has lead responsibility for free
movement of labour within the
Community.
The CCL's DePeana said he
was determined to get "a clear
-unerstanding on the status quo"
as it relates to actions being
pursued by the Community's
Ministers of Labour on free
movement of workers.
Skerritt was unavailable for
comment. It has not escaped
notice that, like his predecessors
in office the late Prime
Ministers Rosie Douglas and
Pierre Charles he has not
shown much enthusiasm in
advancing his portfolio
responsibility for free
movement of Community
nationals seeking the right to live
and work.

SHARED
RESPONSIBILITY
Ultimately, this is a
problem for which the region's
political directorate must share
the blame and, in cooperation
with organised labour and the
business sector, move to correct
it.
For, when the meeting
does take place between the
CCL and Prime Minister
Skerrit the sooner the


better I do not anticipate
any significant shift from the
current status quo of
spreading, frustration over
the issue of free movement
of labour by 2008. the target
date for operationalising the
CSME.
1 learnt at the weekend from
Dr Edward Greene. Assistant
Secretary General (Human and
Social Development) of the
Community Secretariat, that
expressed concerns on free
movement of workers "remain
of deep interest" to
CARICOM.
The CCL as well as the
Caribbean Association of
Industry and Commerce
(CAIC) and the Caribbean
Policy Development Centre
(grouping of NGOs) would be
invited to review the issue at a
meeting of regional officials


planned for early next month,
possibly in Barbados., ahead of
a ministerial conference later in
the month.
Should organised
labour in Trinidad and
Tobago resist the proposed
deal for contract workers
from Jamaica, this could be
yet another blow to the
concept of free movement of
labour which is an integral
component for a lived
experienced in a common
economic space, as promised
with the CSME.
Add to such a
development, the negative
attitudes of immigration
authorities, plus the
resistance of
others to Community
nationals being facilitated the
right to live and work, in
accordance with the letter and


spirit of the
CSME. Soon, one begins to
better understand the doubts
and fears over free
movement and the hurdles
that could yet frustrate the
project for a common
economic space.
Apart from legislative and
administrative arrangements
yet to be completed for even
the approved skilled
categories of nationals, there
seems to be an urgent need
for relevant
training programmes for
immigration and customs
officers to be better prepared
to deal with the challenge of
free movement of labour.
At some airports,
including Piarco International
and Grantley Adams
International, there are
immigration officers who
seem to take pride in the
surly look they present to
visitors particularly from
within the
Community. moreso, if they


harbour thc slightest
reservation about such
arrivals.
A smile is a rarity; a grunt
is more likely. It does not, of
course, have to be this way if
all concerned are to make a
success of the CSME as
Europeans are striving to do in
the European Union.
The work of customs and
immigration officials can at
times be quite stressful: and,
like other workers in the
public and private sectors.
they can also have their bad
moments. B.ut unpleasant
attitudes must not be the
norm. Hostility is certainly
not an option.
Let us see what develops
out of the forthcoming
meeting of CARICOM
officials, likely to take place
from October 5-7.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005 7

,Siecrecy cor L ....





TA ,
.v uw il:. f41


By RICKEY SINGH

BRIDGETOWN Secrecy
has emerged as the common
thread that has disrupted
proper functioning of both
West Indies Cricket Board
Inc. and its wholly-owned
subsidiary, Cricket World
Cup (CWC) 2007.
It was the pattern of
secrecy that resulted in Digicel


CHRIS DEHRING
as the new sponsor of West
Indies cricket that has
been unanimously identified as
"lack of accountability and
transparency" by the three-
member review committee
headed by Justice Anthony
Lucky, according to credible
sources associated with the
WICB and CWC.
In the case of CWC 2007,
this same festering problem
eventually led to last week's
dramatic resignation of its
chairman, business executive


Rawle Brancker.
lHe specifically named both
Chief Executive Officer (CEO)
Chris Dehring and immediate
past WICB President, Teddy
Griffith, as being central players
in moves to undermine his
leadership.
Brancker told the "Sunday
Chronicle" yesterday that
considering the "enormous
investments amounting to
approximately
US$250 million, being
made by governments
to host World Cup
2007, he would urge
them to collectively
authorise "a due
diligence exercise and
forensic audit" into
the expenditures
S associated with the
region's hosting the
historic cricket event.
Before Brancker's
resignations, the
sponsorship review
committee of Lucky
(chairman), Avondale
Thomas and Gregory
Georges, had
already questioned
the lack of
accountability and
transparency in the
conduct of
negotiations between the WICB
and Digicel.
Chairman Lucky
subsequently went further by
questioning the legal validity of
the contract; called for its
renegotiation and even suggested
that the entire WICB Board of
directors should consider
resigning
The significant difference,
however, is that the CWC
chairman and directors lost no
time in offering their
resignations after failing at their


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.








Tenders are hereby invited for the Transportation of
Bagged Sugar from Enmore Estate to shipping ports in
Georgetown.

Tenders should include rate per bag or rate per trip.

All tenders must be submitted in a scaled .envelope
clearly marked "Tender for the transporting of Bagged
5 ..i, *r and must be placed in the tender box located at the
Finance OfficeLBl Estate not later that 4. pm on


Tender Document and other information can be obtained
from ;the Factory Manager, cemail
Tel. No,270-6701 -2.
. . .. ... e l. N "


recent meeting in St.Killts to get'
CEO Dehring to cease his
unilateralist way in conducting
the CWC's business and strive
for better accountability and


RAWLE BRANCKER


relations with the Board.
For Brancker, his
resignation is final. For the
others, it is up to the WICB
directors, including President
Ken Gordon, who has already
been appointed Chairman also


of CWC, to determine
whether or not to replace them.
It was learnt yesterday that
as a consequence of the
controversy over the WICB's
sponsorship
contract with
Diicel and, moree
significantly the
circumstances
a resulting in
WBranc k er s
resignation" as
CWC chairman,
officials of the
International
SCricket Council
(ICC) are now
-" paying "much
closer attention" to
arrangements for
Cricket World Cup
2007.
In contrast,
the lid is yet to be
lifted on the lack
of accountability
and transparency
that resulted in
WICB's inability
to date from disclosing the July
2004 sponsorship contract
with Digicel, as highlighted in
the review committee's report.
The report is to be made
public shortly with comments
from the WICB directorate. The


VTA NAC


Applications are
qualified persons
position:


invited from suitably
to fill the following


suggestion has already been
made that the WICB directors
should first acquaint themselves
with "verbatim notes and tapes"
resulting from the work of the
review recommnittee.
University of the West
Indies Principal. Hilary Beckles,
one of the directors of World
Cup 2007, who shared their
concerns with the CWC's sub-
committee on governance,
headed by ambassador Julian
Hunte of St. Lucia, in pointing
to "troubling issues from styles
and methods" of management
said:
"I certainly believe that each
time the chairman (Brancker)


shows concern and disturbance
with respect to management
issues it is because there are
matters on the table that would
warrant such a response from
any conscientious and wise
chairmnan..."
Another director, who
did not wish to speak on
the record, said that if
"proper governance
principles are adhered to,
as they should be, it would
be difficult to see Dehring
being allowed to function
as CEO as he has been
doing without ultimate
harm to our hosting of the
World Cup..."


1011CEt

The management of

Lf(ESTYL E
IWIM1 l !' l ':..".i 'i
would like to inform the
general public and their
valued customers that
it will be closed on
Monday 12th Sept. & Tuesday
13th Sept., for stock-taking.

We regret any inconvenience
This closure will cause.


A .
A. "_ .. ,o..!,.






NOTICE


Mr. Grantley Walrond, Managing
Director of Roraima Mining
Company Ltd., 122 Aubrey Barker
Street, South Ruimveldt,
Georgetown, is asked to come into
the Guyana Revenue Authority
i:ns 0 to -i. e he ;, ..-'


CLINIC NURSE


Qualification:

Registered Nurse/Midwife with a minimum
of three (3) years practical experience as a
Nurse.

Experience in Counselling and issues related
to Sexual and Reproductive Health would be
an asset.

Salary will be commensurate with
qualification and experience.

Applications should be .deir,.' ,. to the





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


Friendship lad tells of his narrow escape


HAVING ENDURED six
hours of extreme torture last
Sunday at the hands of five
men armed with a 'Rambo
knife', a gun and several cut-
lasses aback Friendship on
the East Bank Demerara, an
18-year-old youngster now
fears for his life.
Michael Mars, who lives in
the Friendship Squatting Area,
said that about 11:00 h on the
day in ,question, he was tending
the family farm aback the village
when one of the men ap-


Cl.ass.ic T u esdays
This month's feature
'Al THAT HEAVEN ALLOWS'. 1955
S a g: a n






Tuesday 13th September 2005 @ 06:00 pm,
CASTELLANI HOUSE, Vlissengen Road, Georgetown


preached him asking if he could
pick them some coconuts.
The youngster said he had
just returned to the farmstead
after enjoying a quick game of
football when the man ap-
proached him, and that the rea-
son he readily complied with
his request was because it was
something he was accustomed
doing.
He was in the habit, he
said, of making a little extra
(Please turn to page 18)


Michael Mars displays the various injuries he suffered at the
hands of his assailants.


Banks DIH celebrates...
(From page two)
ment promotion. In particular, this means attacking obstacles
to business, such as removing all unnecessary red tape.
However, Government cannot do it alone and the private sec-
tor must rise to the challenge of demonstrating vision and leader-
ship to create a new entrepreneurial culture and to seize market
opportunities that present themselves, the President pointed out.
He further stated that for the partnership to work, political
will and corporate commitment are needed.
"For my part, I assure you that the political will is there.
As we enter this next wave of enhancing the competitiveness
of our economy, let me assure you that the strategic direction
of my government will remain unambiguously pro-business,
pro-employment, pro-growth."
He said that the country needed an open market-driven
economy. He said that Guyana is preparing to open up further
to meet the challenges of the CARICOM Single Market and
Economy (CSME) and regional integration.
"All of us private and public sector alike must raise
our sights above the challenges posed by globalization and re-
gional integration, and instead prepare to grasp the opportuni-
ties created by the further opening up of our economy".
Guyana also needs a skilled and experienced labour market
if businesses are to compete and win. The President acknowl-
edged that the migration of skilled labour over the years has left
a gap, but "we need to be creative and identify innovative solu-
tions to broaden and deepen the skill base of our economy".
He said that despite difficulties posed by domestic issues
such as crime, and global challenges such as the escalating price
of fuel and threats to access to important markets and increased
competition from around the world, the economic outlook for
the country remains positive.
Chief Executive Officer (CEO} and -Chairman of Banks DIH
Clifford Reis, who made remarks on the company's history and where
it is headed, said it intends to further develop its export product.
He added that the company will be buying the machinery
to ensure that this becomes a reality. Also, a number of activi-
ties, including annual staff and shareholders meetings, school
tours and the annual senior citizens luncheon will be held over
the next year.
Banks DIH, credited as being a 'People's Company', was
established in 1955. Today, there are four divisions bever-
ages, Trisco, Citizens' Bank and Demico.
Credited with the success of the company is Mr. Peter Stanislaus
D'Aguiar. who, according to CEO Reis, had a vision. D'Aguiar took
his vision to various parts of the country, selling shares and encour-
aging Guyanese to become involved in the business.
Friday evening's cerebration ended with a splendid fire-
works display.


t ) 66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets, Queenstown

Tel: 231-6265, 231-6479, 231-6281, 231-6473, Tel/Fax: 231-6246
E-mail: ceo@ethnicrelations.org.gy




All Religious Leaders, Businessmen, Policing, Youth, Women
and Community Groups, NDC Councillors, NGOs, Political
Parties and Private Citizens


from Cummings Lodge to Mahaica
you are invited to


A SPECIAL CONSULTATION


Theme: "Securing Ethnic Harmony and Peace"


On: T'i'sd-. S'.mrc" 13, 2005
From: 14:00 to 18:00 h


At: the Ocean View International tr and Convention Centre
'.'" R ; ' I..


.H.


A ~,

I 4.
4~~4
.446


NICILIPRIVATISATION UNIT as agent of GUYANA SUGAR
CORPORATION (G YSUCO)
Invite Tenders for the follow .,ing properties, from interested persons, on the
terms mentioned below


DIVISIONS LOCATION DESCRIPTION AC
West Coast
Demerara Leonora Block "R" Senior


West Coast
Demerara


Leonora


Staff Compound


Lot 30


IDEAL FOR


16.3098 Residential

1.085 Residential


TENDER PROCEDURE

Interested persons must regi~j r with NICfL-Pnvaisaucn Unit for the
individual property tvie', are interested in and obtain the tender package for
Ith3 proper,-t at a cost of $0,000.00 each.

Each package includes:
A P."Rei aTica n :,f Ir:erest Form
A Lee te C' uh,:- t to visit tne premises.
Draft A.gr- ':er.t of Sale and Purchase & '. -e.'.t;no Order
T r.e Terms and Conditions of the Tender
A Form of Tender that must be completed when s anti-iinrmg a bid.
Copy of Advertisement
-e e'5'!- of ti,- property transport, ,:.,Vt*. -i and survey plan

Tenders must be received no later than Friday 21st OCTOBER 2'C---, at
14.:-.0 hours.

Tenders for the purchase of properties shod be placed in a sealed
envelope and *-:d ("ener tfo [name of Prorty]'"' Tenders m..t be
deposited i T,,'nder Bc-x 4ste at thn Pr' '. sa icn Unit, 126 Baiack
St ,c .... '.. ;, GeorX, v: : ,,' d ,ad 4re'sed ;;:
G, r- E x e c utik' e : & H e0^ d
Privaiisation 'J !
12t r- -- .1 .


a ?
. ? j
J i





SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


History of oil prices


THE FIRST
OIL SHOCK 1973
The major move in prices
may have been triggered in
1973 when Arab countries got
control of their own oirre-
sources by nationalising all
foreign oil businesses operat-
ing in their countries when
oil was US$8 a barrel up from
US$2 in 1971.
In October 1973 an oil em-
bargo was placed on Israel and
its supporters in the West by
the Organisation of Petroleum
Exporting Countries (OPEC) at
a time when the United States
(U.S.) was importing 33 percent
of its oil requirements. Thus be-
gan the first oil crisis.


When production levels de-
clined next, it was by seven per-
cent. Gas stations were short
on fuel and supply was rationed
in many western countries as
the worst recession since World
War II started in 1973 and con-
tinued intol974.
Some US$97B disappeared
from the New York Stock Ex-
change and the Dow-Jones Stock
Market index fell by 47.
By early 1974, oil prices
skyrocketed by 400 percent due
to OPEC limiting the supply and
prices reached US$25 per barrel.
THE SECOND
OIL SHOCK 1979
By 1978, crude oil had re-


duced to US$14 a barrel from
its US$25 high in 1973. How-
ever, a year later the world was
using about 63 million barrels a
day.
The Iranian revolution that
took place in 1979 triggered the
second 'oil shock'. Oil produc-
tion of 2 to 2.5 million barrels a
day disappeared from the mar-
ket causing prices to literally
skyrocket from US$15 per bar-
rel to nearly US$ 40 per barrel.
That same year Mexico's
supergiant oil field, the Canterell
Complex, with massive reserves
of 35 billion barrels of oil began
operations.
In 1980, Iraq invaded' Iran
causing Iraqi oil production to


Government again

reduces C-Tax on fuel


(GINA) Government yester-
day announced a further re-
duction of the Consumption
Tax (C-Tax) on gasoline,
from 35 to 20 percent with
immediate effect. Gasoline
at the pumps is expected to
be retailed at approximately
$800 $820 per gallon. The
C-Tax on dieseline was also
reduced from 20 to 15 per-
cent. There continues to be
no tax on kerosene. On Au-
gust 26 last, Government re-
duced the C-Tax from 40 to


35 percent as a result of ris-
ing international oil prices.
Government's intervention
today is once again geared to
cushion the impact of esca-
lating oil prices. This is seen
as a move to assist people
who will be affected, mainly
the thousands who depend on
the public transportation
system.
Government is reminding
Guyanese that in this time of
rising fuel cost on the world
markets, conservation of the


precious commodity is. vital to
the sustainability of any
economy.
In August 2004, when oil
prices rose to US$ 49 per bar-
rel, the highest since 1983, the
government acted quickly and
reduced the C-Tax on gasoline
and dieseline to 40 and 20 per-
cent respectively.
Government has been
pioneering additional initia-
tives to cushion the effects of
the constant price increases
on the world niarkets.


decline by 2.7 million and
600,000 barrels per day for the
two countries respectively. This
caused prices to reach US$35 a
barrel by the end of the year.
Between 1980 and 1981 oil


supply shortfall created actual
shortfalls in supply in some
countries.
In 1981, predictions of
crude oil prices reaching
$US100 a barrel set off an oil
exploration frenzy within the
US. In the period 1979 to 1982
global oil demand growth fell by
9.6 percent.
SUPPLY OF FUEL
Between 1982 and 1985 oil


was over-supplied and subse-
quently the price dropped to
about US$60 per barrel.
In the face of this huge sur-
plus, prices collapsed below US
$10 a barrel.
Iraq in August 1990, in-
vaded Kuwait causing oil price
to almost instantly double, from
US$15 to US$30.
In January 1991, the U.S.
(Please turn to page 19)


LONG TERM CONSULTANT 2 YEARS
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM (FFMP)
GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY

The 3oc.emrnnent of Guyana (GOG) has recently concluded Loan Contracts 1550 and 1551 SF-GY
i USS29 5 million) with the Inter-American De.el.,ioipri'nt Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this Loan will
be applied to the financing of the rplernknitrion of the three subcomponents of the Fiscal and Financial
Management Program .F IP,, namely, (1) tax ;.iiLc, and nirjstrraion. (2) public sector financial
-ar agemrient and (3) fiscal and fiduciary oversight.
The Ministry of Finance, :r,:.augh the Guyana Revenue Authority P invites applications from suitably
qualified candidates to function as a long term consultant in the 'nfrilomaicn Technology and Data Base
department of the GRA
Qualifications
The consultant is required to have: a Masters Ce.. in f:.,'.. Computer Er.,ire.:'.. Computer
Science or equivalent *qu.iatiz: n a minimum of ten (10) years ~e.:iienc a; a 2,'ei Manager
.ncludng the implementation-of-commercial ap !,catin software packages and systems conversions; a
minimum of five (5) years experience as a manager or head of an information technology and data base
department dealing ...ith the commercial appil'3tior, of software packages and systems conversion; and
knowledgeable on customs and tax dr-.ini i;rai.:n information technology and data base system.
Responsibilities
T.h consultant will be responsible for .;:.';ro in the establishment, building and ':ri,;ninto full
operation a department in the GRA responsible tor the overall m-anagerner t r'f r;i r.nwr aJ inf,.nmk,:.n
technology and data base system; review the systems in place to determine the total ,r,.,.-:,rm':.r,
technology and data base current and future needs of the -.. develop a master plan for ,
implementation of the selected information technology and data base system; -ar'iL-aie in the
preparation of the specifications, bid documents and procurement of all the requisite hardware and
software; install, test run and render fully. _ic -.ai the new system; identify training needs, develop
training modules and conduct training; prepare all the relevant -p.eras.: r 3', procedural manuals for the
system.
iC -'a Terms of Reference for the posts referred to above may be obtained from:

Confidential -: : 1i.,,, -r ,* Assistant,
Project Execution Unit,
Guyana Revenue Authority,
357 Lamaha and East Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: 225- 5051,

The date for all a~ -- r : is Friday September 231 2.1 '
This ad can be viewed on', i ,v gy


(ImtERC


66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets, Queenstown
Georgetown, GUYANA
Tel: 231-6265, 231-6479, 231-6281, 231-6473, Tel/Fax: 231-6246
E-mail: ceo@ethnicrelations.org.gy


All Religious Leaders, Businessmen, Policing, Youth,
Women and Community Groups, NDC Councillors, NGOs,
Political Parties and Private Citizens

from Agricola to Moblissa
you are invited to


A SPECIAL CONSULTATION


Theme: "Securing Ethnic Harmony and Peace"

On: Thursday, September 15, 2005
From: 16:00 to 19:00 h

At: the Prairie International Hotel
Coverden, East Bank Demerara.

Indicate your interest in participating by
Calling the ERC on: 231-6246/6265/6479/6473
by Monday, September 12, 2005.

Meet with the Chairman and Commissioners of the ERC.


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10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005



'No time for obstructing elections preparation


taeetb P enrlSceay'Dnl.Rmtr


As a major stakeholder in
the electoral process, the PPP
is, however, duty bound to re-
spond to the barrage of distor-
tions being peddled by the
PNCR leader and that party's
on-going campaign to discredit
the electoral arrangements.

PNCR OBSTRUCTIONIST
BEHAVIOUR
The record will show that


CLASSES


The Alliance Francaise of Guyana
will comimenIcef
t classes on Monday,
September 19, 2005.

Elementary (level 1) Monday & Wednesday (5 -7 pm)
Elementary levell 2) .Tueasd.y & Thursday (5-7 pmi
Intermediate -F id:, ,7 ,..

Registration
Dates Monday Thursday (Sept 12-16, 2005)
Time 4.30pm 5.30p.mr
Place Catholic Life Centre, Brickdam -
FEES: $4,500


THE PNCR leader, Mr. Rob-
ert Corbin, has recently
made a statement on issues
concerning the Guyana Elec-
tions Commission (GECOM)
preparation for the 2006 gen-
eral elections which repre-
sents an about-turn from his
party's original position.
The crux of that statement
was that GECOM was sloth-
ful with preparations for the
upcoming elections.
The PPP urges GECOM to
defend itself.


I MINISTRY OF HEaLi


The Ministry of Health invites Tenders from suitably .;u fi -l. Contractors to submit bids for the
execution of the following works:-

Lot (A) Rehabilitation of Vehicle Park Government Pharmacy Bond, Kingston, Georgetown

Lot (B) Fence to Government Pharmacy Bond Kingston, Georgetown

Lot (C) Proposed Extension to Sophia Rehabilitation Centre Sophia, Georgetown

Lot (D) Construction of Canopy to First Floor Ministry of Health, Brickdam

Tender Documents for the above projects can be obtained from the Administrative Office,
Ministry of Health, Brickdam, during the hours of 9am to 3pm Monday to Friday upon payment
of the sum of Three Thousand Dollars ($3,000.00) each for Lot (A) and One Thousand Dollars
($1,000.00) each for Lots (B), (C) and (D).

Tenders must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify the
Tenderer. On the top left-hand corner of the envelope, the Project tendered for must be
clearly written.

Tenders for Lots (A), (B) and (C) must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement
and Tender Administration Board and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated at the
Ministry of Finance Compound, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later than
Tuesday 27th September, 2005 at 9:00 am. Tenders will be opened immediately thereafter.

Tenders for Lot (D) must be addressed to the Chairman, Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of
Health and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated at the Ministry of Health, Brickdam,
Georgetown not later than Tuesday 27th September, 2005 at 2.00 am. Tenders will be opened
immediately thereafter.

Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from. the
Commissioner, Guyana Revenue Authority and the General Manager, National Insurance
Scheme in the name of the individual if individual is tendering or company if company is
tendering. Failure to do so will result in automatic disqualification of the Tender.

Tenders which do not meet the requirements stated above will be deemed non responsive.


Sonya Roopnauth
PERMANENT SECRETARY


This ad can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


any slowdown of the electoral
preparation arrangements is as
a result of the PNCR's obstruc-
tionist and non-cooperative
stand on several matters before
the Commission. That the
PNCR leader is now accusing
GECOM of sloth is but a ploy
to provide a cover for or an ex-
cuse for its future stratagems.
Continuous registration
should have started since 1998,
after the house-to-house regis-
tration. That was the under-
standing and intention.
It was the actions of the
PNCR that prevented that pro-
cess from being implemented.
If that Party had cooperated
with the process since then, this
exercise would have gone a far
way.
The period 1996,-1997 saw
a house-to-house registration
being done. That process was
scrutinized by both the govern-
ing and opposition Parties. For
the first time in our electoral
history, party scrutineers were
paid b\ the Commission.
i'ctl'niat'aly. me PNC at that
time had -tarccd to tie use of a
voter .I). Card. The PNCR
voted \wiiH tlc PPP/C. T F and


sought to frustrate its work it
prevented the Commission from
using the limited time that was
available to train elections day
staff and to put in place all the
physical arrangements.


WPA in the Parliament to bring
that into effect. It should als<
be noted that the voter I.D. was
never an issue throughout the
1997 elections. No one corn
plained about it. However in its
effort to destabilise the
country the PNC used the
voter's I.D. issue to go to
the court to declare it un-
constitutional. On that
basis the judge vitiated
those elections. That de-
cision has since been ap-
pealed.
After the 1997 Elec-
tions, the PNC instead of
accepting the verdict of
the masses at free and fair
democratic elections went
on the streets beating a-
mainly Indo-Guyanese, ,
attacking businesses -
looting and burning them.
The violence un-
leashed by the PNC
caused CARICOM to send
mission to Guyana. The PPP
C made major compromises in
eluding a reduction of its tern
of government and an audit o
the Elections. That was don
andI the Caricom Audit tean
concluded that it found not
single fraudulent ballot. Evec
though the PNC had agreed to
abide by the findings of th
CARICOM Audit team they
again went on the streets an
initiated violence in the city.
At that period, the Elec
tions Commission found itsel
in limbo. It was only re-estab
lished months before the 200
Elections under the Chairman
ship of Mr. Joe Singh.
From the very beginning o
the new Commission, the PN(


Recall too that it was the
PNCR that attempted to disen-
franchise 40,000 persons
(30,000 from Region #6 and
10,000 from Region #2) in the
process of mass objections. Al-
most all.the persons objected to
were Indo-Guyanese.
Under the pressure of time,
the Elections Commission
agreed to ask each elector to
turn up at a centre to be photo-
graphed. Those who did not
turn up, or turned up and were
frustrated from taking their pho-
tographs were removed from the
list.
An audit of the 2001 Elec-
tions by the International IDEA
concluded that "...the photo-
graphic exercise was virtu-
ally the equivalent of a com-
plete- voter re-registration
process..."
The intention behind the
PNCR demands was to disen-
franchise people. This is seen
now when hundreds ol persons
who recently turned up to the
National Registration Centre for
temporary I.D. cards which
could not have been issued since
their names were not on the
list. They were taken off by
the process mentioned above..
In the post 2001 elections
the PNC once more unleashed
post-elections violence in the
city and on this occasion they
succeeded in also getting Buxton
involved in the violence. That of
course set the stage for the
criminal occupation of Buxton a
year later.
The Chairman of the Com-
mission Mr. Joe Singh. prob-
ably conscious of the PNCR
record for attacking the integrity
of persons who try to discharge
their civic duties honestly (as

(Please see page 11)


The Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport invites suitably qualified persons to
apply for the undermentioned positions:


Sound Room Operators
Light Room Operators
Stage Hand
Box Office Clerks (Accounts)
Administrative Manager
Flyman
Instructor (Painting & Drawing)
Instructor (Graphics)
Office Assistant
Data Processing Operator
Instructor Carpentry
Cooks

Instructor (Remedial English/
Mathematics)
Archivist


- National Cultural Centre
- National Cultural Centre
- National Cultural Centre
- National Cultural Centre
- National Cultural Centre
- National Cultural Centre
- Burrowes School of Art
- Burrowes School of Art
- Head Office
- Head Office
- Kuru Kuru Training Centre
- Kuru KuruTraining Centre,
New Opportunity Corps
- Kuru Kuru Training Centre,
Sophia Training Centre, New Opportunity
- National Archives


Interested persons are required to submit applications with detailed Curriculum
Vitae and details of two (2) references not later than September 19, 2005 to:


The Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport
71-72 Main and Quamina Streets
South Cummingsburg
Georgetown.
Attention: Principal Personnel Officer


This ad can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


PPP General
Secretary Donald Ramotar
a It was since then that the
/ PNC started to attack the reg-
- istration database at the Elec-
n tions Commission.
f They first published a list
e of persons whom they claimed
1 did not exist but we\re on the
a Voters' List. In less than two
n hours, PPP activists went.into
o the fields and found 80%( of the
e persons whom the PNC said
y did not exist. Incidentally, one
d of the persons was the brother
of the then Chairman of the
Elections Commission.
f That did not stop the PNCR
- from proceeding along its ob-
1 structionist path. As the time
- grew shorter for the 2001 elec-
tions, the PNCR demands grew
f longer. Their claims became
C more ridiculous.


FRENCH






SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005 11


No time for obstructing ...


(From page 11)
they had done to
Doodnauth Singh in 1997) in-
vited the International IDEA to
do an Audit and a System's Re-
view of the 2001 Elections Pro-
cess in Guyana.
The IDEA found that
...the MRC Code field is set
as unique in the SOL data-
base, and this control is in it-
self sufficient to ensure that
there are no duplicates. Nev-
ertheless we conducted a test
that confirms this is the case.
We confirmed that there are
no duplicate MRC Codes on
the database." It added "...the
Audit and Systems Team
found that there were a num-
ber of areas in the electoral
process in which errors had
been committed by the elec-
toral administration. The
bulk of these occurred in the
voter's registration and data
capture areas of the electoral
process. The majority of
these errors can be put down
to the following causes: An
unrealistic election timetable
and lack of time; outdated
and bureaucratic processes
and procedures; an unwieldy
and time consuming decision
making process in GECOM
thereby causing unnecessary
delays." They concluded
"...In certain instances, it
would appear that GECOM
and its staff were too accom-
modating of the demands and
sensitivities of the political
parties."
It should also be pointed
out that the CARICOM Audit
Team commenting on the prob-
lems of the 1997 elections
placed most of the blame on the
insufficient training that elec-
tions day workers had, an exer-
cise the PNC obstructed for the
2001 elections.


Now for the 2006 elections,
the PNCR once again does not
want to give the Elections Com-
mission time to do these things
in a timely fashion. The motive
could be that it would remove
another reason for them to re-
sort to violence should they
loose the elections again.

THE DATA BASE ISSUE
In relation to the database,
the PNCR has been trying des-
perately to discredit it.
However; all the indepen-
dent audits have given it very
high marks. Here are a few
comments from the IDEA
"...The tests conducted con-
firmed that the 440,185 voters
printed on the OLE and the Ad-
dendum would be more that
99% accurate representation of
the registered electorate. De-
spite the extra workload and the
time consuming decision mak-
ing, GECOM achieved its objec-
tive of producing a voters list
that was highly accurate and in-
ternationally comparable..."
The mistakes they jound in
the whole electoral process
were minimal. Here is what they)
had to say on this score
"...GECOM managed to print
a final voters list of reasonably
high accuracy which can stand
up to international scrutiny and
is comparable internationally.
In essence, in a voters list of
approximately 440,185, the er-
rors discovered were fewer that
1000 and were mostly due to
polling station misallocation..."
These audits only quieted
the PNCR for a while. Shortly
after the Commission began to
meet under the present Chair-
man the PNCR began to make
wild accusations claiming that
the database was tampered
with.
Fortunately the Commis-
sion under the Chairmanship of


Mr. Joe Singh had left a clone
of the database with the UNDP
for safe keeping. The PNCR
charges could have been checked
by comparing the GECOM
held database with that at the
UNDP. That was done.
The database was opened
by the IT department of
GECOM in cooperation with an
IT expert from the IDEA and in
the presence of political Parties.
Here is what they had to say
"...the Database Opening
Exercise was conducted to
satisfy stakeholders of the
integrity of the GECOM
Master Registration Data-
base. The methodology, de-
veloped by IFES Consultant,
Mr. Yard, used to validate the
database involves the use of
a Cyclic Redundancy
Checksum (CRC) generation
technique. The CRC genera-
tion program (CGP) will gen-
erate checksums which when
compared can establish
whether two sets of data are
equal. In this case, the
GECOM Database is being
compared with a duplicate
copy that was in the posses-
sion of the UNDP after the
completion of the IDEA Audit
in 2001..."
They added "... for pur-
poses of data validation, the
CRC is nearly flawless. The
odds against two different
rows of data generating the
same CRC are I in
4,294,967,296. This gives a
margin of error of
.000000000232831."
The report concluded: "We
can say with confidence that
the MRDB data on the
GECOM server has not been
altered since the audit was
conducted by IDEA."
Having not gotten the re-
sults that they wanted the
PNCR again charged that the
database was being tampered
with.
In response to that the Elec-


Notice: Enumerators from the Bureau of Statistics will
be visiting a randomly selected set of households to
collect information on consumption, expenditure and
household income over a specific time period. The
objective of this exercise is the establishment of a
basket of goods and services that will enable the
compilation of a new Consumer Price Index with 2005
as its base period. Enquiries on other important social
and demographic indicators, viz: housing, water and
sanitation, education, economic activity and crime will
also be canvassed during the survey period.
Information you provide is strictly confidential. All
survey personnel, including enumerators conducting
interviews, have taken an Oath of Secrecy and are
subject to severe penalties under the Statistics Act for
any violation of that Oath. Households are asked for
their full cooperation in this exercise.


Please ensure that the enumerator has the Bureau's
', identificationa ,rd ...... .


tions Commission brought Mr.
Vedove, a Swiss expert to exam-
ine the complaints of the PNC.
He concluded: "We have in-
vestigated all the evidence
that the PNCR have provided
us from the security logs. We
have found no evidence to
support any allegations that
the security of the database
was breached, or that the sys-
tem security at GECOM was
at risk."
Why, one may ask is the
PNCR continuing these absurd
claims when all the independent
experts have over and over veri-
fied that the database was se-
cured and indeed, to quote the
International IDEA, "...there is
no doubt that the elections
database.-is by far the most
accurate database in
Guyana..."
The answer is clear: the
PNCR does not want to have.
.continuous registration in
Guyana. They do not want a
system that is free of contro-
versy because it would rob
them of an excuse to destabilise
the country and retard its devel-
opment again.

THE UNREASONABLE
BIO-METRICS CALL
Their present demand for
"bio-metrics" confirms this
view. The bio-metric call started
when all the other arguments
were exhausted. They had to
find something else to make an


issue of.
I say this because the data-
base at the Elections Commis-
sion already has a lot of "bio-
metrics" of the registrants.
They have a photograph, a sig-
nature, colour of hair, eyes and
any distinguishing marks. They
also have the left thumb print
of the registrants; all of these
constitute bio-metrics. These
are bio-metric features used in
many democracies for proper


registration.
The PNCR is now asking
for electronic fingerprinting of
all ten fingers. How more ri-
diculous can that party get?
GECOM had engaged many
experts all of whom cautioned
about this direction.
The first to do so was Mr.
Hatterway, who is an elections
expert and who worked here
(Please turn to page 13)


ST. JOSEPH MERCY HOSPITAL




Driver

REQUIREMENTS:

* Valid driver's license.

* 3-5 years experience.

* Sound secondary education.

Send application to:

Human Resource Director

St. Joseph Mercy Hospital

130 -132 Parade Street, Kingston

Not later lhin September 16, 2005


VACANCY NOTICE




An International Organisation in Georgetown is seeking applicants for
thepositionof Data Entry Clerk.

Applicants are instructed to address each selection criterion detailed
below with specific and comprehensive information supporting each
criterion.


1. Completion of secondary school is required.
2. Aminimum of two years of data entry experience is required.
3. Level III, good working knowledge of English, both oral and written,
is required.
4. Must be able to type at a minimum of 40 wpm.
5. Must have good knowledge of computer data input equipment, Word
Processing and databases.
6. Must have some knowledge of computer hardware and LAN systems.

TOAPPLY:

Interested candidates for this position should submit the following:

1. A letter expressing interest in applying for the position with a detailed
resume.

2. Any other documentation (e.g., essays, certificates, awards, copies of
degrees earned) that addresses the qualification requirements of the
position as listed above.

SUBMIT APPLICATIONS NOT LATER THAN MONDAY,
SEPTEMBER 26,2005, TO:

(Data'Entry Clerk)
Human Resources Office
PO Box: 10507, Georgetown.

Only suitable applications from applicants selected for interviews will be
o r ck11wledgoVV c d ... .


---------~c -- ------- ---------- --,


W% a I oft 04


'I'MIATIONWIDE HOUSEHOLD






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005




Empathy with Katrina's victims


The devastating flood in New
Orleans and Biloxi commu-
nities on the United States
Gulf Coast by Hurricane
Katrina some eight days ago
produced some of the most
gut wrenching images on
television: flattened build-
ings and flyovers, roads and
highways now turned into riv-
ers, dead bodies floating,
houses submerged, a city
looking like a lake. These
pictures and the stories of
victims and survivors evoke
deep feelings of sorrow. The
aftermath of Hurricane
Katrina, which was earlier
thought to be a mere tropical
storm, reminds us of nature's
unstoppable force and capac-
ity to destroy.
In Guyana, we too experi-
enced nature's wrath with the
January 2005 floods caused by
the highest recorded rainfall. But
the flood in the low-lying New
Orleans and other areas was
much greater in size and magni-
tude than what we faced earlier
this year. Given Guyana's lim-
ited physical and economic in-
frastructure and the US's more
advanced development, anec-
dotally our flood disaster is
likely to have greater long-term
effect on the national economy.
The destruction of a cultur-


ally-rich U.S. city, the sufferings
endured by thousands for days,
the dislocation of an entire city
population and the unprec-
edented nature of this type of
disaster for the U.S. can only be
equated with the flooding which
occurs in certain parts of Asia.
Those who lived through
our own flood, especially resi-
dents along the East Coast of
Demerara would better under-
stand the sufferings, fears and
anxieties faced by the victims in
the flood stricken areas in the
U.S.
Guyana was swift to offer
assistance to the people and
government of the U.S. Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo spoke to
the US government representa-
tive on our offer of assistance.
He further initiated a discussion
with various non-governmental
and charitable groups on a total
Guyana response. Yes, it is true
that our contribution is but a
drop in the ocean measured
against the help needed in the
U.S. to fully recover from the
aftermath of hurricane Katrina.
As a good friend of the U.S. and
a member of the community of
nations, we are obligated to play
our part. More importantly, the
U.S. government was among
those who pledged and deliv-
ered help to our country during


the flood disaster.
The possibility exists that
U.S.-based Guyanese could be
among victims, as the latest U.S.
census shows that about 300
U.S.-based Guyanese were re-
ported to be living in the New
Orleans area. The Guyana dip-
lomatic mission in the U.S.
would be tracking the situa-
tion.
To date, there has riot been
a final body count as corpses
are still being recovered, cost of
destruction of property and the
final cost needed for recovery in
the flooded areas are still being
assessed. This will take some
time. And while some are reluc-
tant to leave their flooded
homes, many say they would
not be returning.
The panic and frustration
shown on television are under-
standable in such situations. Al-
ready, the debates about the
pace of and quality of the early
response to help flood-hit resi-
dents is raging at all levels of the
U.S. government and nation.
But more important now,


I VACANCY NOTICE]


An International Organisation in Georgetown is seeking applicants for the
position of Programme Development Specialist. The position funimctions as the
principal technical advisor for all of the Organisation's programmatic activities,
and is the senior public health scientist/manager and primary liaison with the
Ministry of Health in the joint collaboration with the Organisation in the
implementation of a plan for AIDS relief.

Applicants are instructed to address each selection criterion detailed below with
specific and comprehensive information supporting each criterion.

1. Masters in Public Health Degree is required.

2. A minimum of six years of progressively responsible experience in directing,
managing and evaluating HIV/AIDS programmes in a developing country is
required.

3. Level IV, fluent English, both oral and written, is required.

4. Must have technical expertise in the field of HIV/AIDS interventions and
epidemiology.

5. Must have thorough knowledge in the planning, implementation and
evaluation of HIV/AIDS care and prevention programmes.

6. Must be able to write scientific and programmatic papers for international
publication and present them orally at international conferences.

TOAPPLY:

Interested candidates for this position should submit the following:

1. Aletter expressing interest in applying for the position with a detailed r6sum6.

2. Any other documentation (e.g., essays, certificates, awards, copies of degrees
earned) that addresses the qualification requirements of the position as listed
above.

SUBMIT APPLICATIONS NOT LATER THAN MONDAY, SEPTEMBER
26,2005, TO:

(Programme Development Specialist)
Human Resources Office
PO Box: 10507, Georgetown.

Only suitable applications from applicants selected for interviews will be


ROBERT PERSAUD


as it was during the early phase
of our own flood disaster, is to
ensure that those trapped are
rescued and relief is delivered to
every victim. The energy ex-


Weekiv viewimint

bv Robert Persaud


pended on apportioning blame
must be diverted to relief ef-
forts. There will be much time
for this exercise as we ourselves
have learnt that it is futile for
anyone to be distracted by judg-
ing who is right or wrong at this
point in time. The humanitari-
anism in all those concerned
must come to the surface and be
fully tapped for the benefit of
the response.
In Guyana's case, the gov-
ernment had deliberately
avoided attempts by various
elements to create distractions
from the relief and recovery ef-
forts. It was criticised for de-
laying a parliamentary debate
on the flood until relief was
taken to all those affected. This
decision proved to be a wise
one as the opposition showed
in the call for a debate that it
was more interested in scoring
political points than contribut-
ing to a meaningful national re-
sponse.
The long-term U.S. flood re-
sponse would certainly provide


Literacy programme for Region Four


Ministry of Education De-
partment of Education Re-
gion Four #41 Triumph, East
Coast Demerara will be hai -
ing a Reading Tent as part of
its Education Month activi-
ties, to target parents and
guardians of children with
reading disabilities.
The opening session will
commence tomorrow at the La
Bonne Intention (LBI) Centre
Ground at 10:00 h.
The theme is: 'Promoting
teaching of reading for our chil-
dren."
On September 14, the Read-
ing Tent will be at Gibson Pri-
mary School, East Coast


Demerara. on September 15 it
n ill also be \isitmin Grone Pn-
mary School, East Bank
Demerara and on September 16,
the team \ ill he at St. MarN's
Pnmary School. Soesdike.
According I teacher. M-.
Jackihn Butcher. the Reading
Tent comprises .c:\eral sta-
tion- including the Reading
Station which i geared to em-
phasize print iiaterjals. new s-
papers and other reading pack-
ages: Librai, Corner loaded
with environinrental prnis; Au-
dio Station nilh focus on
methods used in the sense of
hearing, demunsrT.ihion'. story
telling using %%eb and tape re-


corders accompanied by cas-
settes: Games Station which
includes dominoes, and Mo-
no-pol,. and the Brochure Sta-
tlon which mill be fined %\iih
leaflets, flyers which will
guide parents to teach children
at home
She -.uid the team comnpnes
about 15 teachers drawn from
the Department of Education,
Region Four and a number of
other acm\inues are planned for
this month.
Parents are guardians are
urged to bring out their chil-
dren and be a part of these
events in support of lilerac.
in Gu)ana.


,nn. Summary IndicaItirs
S5"i'-" F" Friday September 2. 2005 Thursday September 8. 2005 .
1. EXCHANGE RATES
I Buvint Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 1970 19. 00 201,00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 190.00 196.00 201.00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192M00 199.00 203.00 204.25
Demcrara Bank 1I 6.00 198.00 20 (00 202.00
GBTI 190,00 19500 201.00 201.00
NBIC 190.00 198.00 200.00 204.00
3ank Averag' 192.50 197.33 201. 17 20'.04


Nonhbank Cuambos Av. ( large t198.)80 202 04


BoG Average Majrket Exchange Rate: U:S$1.00 = (iS199.75

B. Canadian Dollar _

TRad A average !: 1/..0 145.13 1i.. 160.67

C. Pound Sterling

mank Average 16.67 .345,.0 i'"55, 6'.

I). l_:-7n> _

.anki l I 'erare 21/'. 46 4.).)) 4
1E. Selected Caricom Lxchange F. LIB()( LS$ G(. 1-inme Rate
lt, tLonidon l ilntlhank O( te.d
Rate oi-r r)n Sci. 9. 200-5

TT$ = G$ 28.77
Bdlos$ = (GS9 1.63 3 monit. 3. 5 17 US ',
.1$ = 0$ 4.45 6 0 oiult 03.9()/7.00o':. Cm( vai 16.41'."
EX'$ G$ ()$65.52 !
Belize$ = G$ 3.39 |
,So)'u'cc:. I All' 1 n ;'a t )c-11.t',ill.t1t." ;i X;; of< o G,;"'.i;a A !,


some lessons for Guyana as the
threat of flood always loom
given the reality that about 90%
of our population live along the
coast which is below sea level.
Comforting for us has been the
quality of leadership and rapid-
ity of the flood relief and recov-
ery exercises to our own disas-
ter. This has now been comple-
mented by the on-going work to
boost our flood-control capac-
ity. We all will be following this
situation closely.
All those affected do have
the moral support and sympa-
thy of our people and as one
U.S. army general associated
with the relief effort said there
are more important phases to
come, which require much
strength and resilience.
The hurricane season is
not yet over. But it is hoped
that we have seen the last of
this type of destruction even
as another tropical storm
edges its way tothe Florida
and Atlanta states shore-
line.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


No time for obstructing


m*


(From page 11) planning to issue a request for the Master Registration
tenders for a new system after Cards were not being deliv-
during the 2001 elections. He the failure of the original sys- ered quickly enough and
has international and tern. that it was becoming increas-
Guyanese experience. He In Venezuela it was also ingly likely that ID Cards for
was ridiculed by the PNCR. tried for the 2004 elections. some electors would not be
Mr: Kwadwo Afari Gyan, Observers reported that many produced in time for the elec-
the head of Ghana's Elections polling stations were taking 10 tion. This corresponds with
said: "...Some of the people minutes per voter to get a good information received from
we talked to were of the view fingerprint reading. When the the long-term observers. It
that the use of biometrics for queues grew too long the sys- is of some concern that there
the next elections would tern was abandoned in many is disagreement within
eliminate impersonation and polling stations. GECOM Operations as to
multiple voting. But, in the And the PNCR is aware of the cause of the production
matter of using technology in these experiences and the prob- slump, and no satisfactory
aid of election administra- lems associated with its demand. alternative explanation for
tion, the experience of others Maybe that is why it wants to this delay has been put for-
would caution adherence to introduce a system which has ward..."
the old adage: make haste failed and caused so much prob- The other problem had to
slowly! In any case, before lems for other countries, do with some Presiding Offic-
adopting any new technology, ers not signing the Poll sheet or
it is critical to ensure that it THE PNCR AND REAL locking them away. This oc-
is environmentally friendly, PROBLEMS AT GECOM curred mostly in Region #4.
that adequate human and I would like to draw atten- There were persons during the
material resources exist for tion to other issue that are trou- re-photographing exercise that
its proper use. Otherwise, bling as they relate to the Elec- were made to go to several cen-
cost considerations aside, pil- tions preparation process. tres to get their transactions
ing on new technology can All the attacks that the done. Some gave up in frustra-
easily create new problems." PNCR has made on the data- tion. Not infrequently photog-
The experiences of other base and the elections process raphers turned up without films
countries are not encouraging ei- have proven to be without foun- and large amounts of persons
their. Honduras is probably the dation. Yet that Party contin- were turned away and asked to
first country to attempt an au- ues to talk about duplicate reg- return.
tomaied fingerprint identifica- istrants and multiple voting It is strange that the PNCR
tion system as part of voter reg- without producing any evidence has never focused on these.
istration in the mid-1990s. The of the "malpractices." Maybe these are the problems
project cost more than four Clearly this attack is aimed they don't want corrected for it
times the original budget and at misinforming people and their offers them the opportunity to
was completed over a year late. supporters specifically to pre- "lick down" and "bruck-up."
After their elections in February vent confidence from develop- The PPP believes that the
2005 there were widespread ac- ing in the process. process should have been much
cusations of inflated voter lists. However where real prob- farther advanced, had it not been
It was also tried in Kosovo lems had developed in thepast for the numerous unnecessary
and the entire system got the PNCR has been ignoring demands that the PNCR has
bogged down by an overly am- them. These were in the area of been making on the Commis-
and Operations. I have already al- sion. The PPP on more than
.u f .ai %nr... -. _iL-,due one occasion raised with
time for the 2000 election. As far as errors ar -d
In Yemen they purchased a cerned the Report of the Audit warned before that the PNC--..
system from AT&T called and Systems Review done by was engaged in an exercise to
PrinTrac that promised to pro- the International IDEA, in re- obstruct or slow down the pro-
vide automated fingerprint iden- lation to the production and cess.
tification from a scanned image distribution of L.D. Cards here Unfortunately, we are being
of a traditional inked fingerprint is what they said, "...Informa- proven correct.
(as opposed to the "live" scan tion System Department Elections should not be a
preferred by most systems) in staff confirms that ID card time for fear and anxiety. We
an effort to create a national ID production levels slumped believe that free and fair elec-
Card system in 2001. In 2003 during the last two weeks tions are things that should be
there were news reports that the that the cards were pro- celebrated and enjoyed. It is
Yemen Ministry of Interior was duced. They reported that strengthening democracy and


SGUYANA RICE DEVELOPMENT BOARD



Applications are invited from suitably qualified
persons to fill the following vacancies:


JANITOR/HANDYMAN

Should possess the following:

a. Sound Secondary education
b. Be able-bodied
c. At least two years experience
d. Be between the ages of 25 and 45 years.

Applications with detailed resume should be
addressed to:

The Administrative Manager/Secretary
Guyana Rice Development Board
116-117 Cowan Street
Kingston
GEORGETOWN.


1


laying the ground for social
progress. To try to unjustifi-
ably bring the election process
into disrepute is nothing short
of being anti-national, selfish
and irresponsible.
The PNCR should stop
dilly-dallying and cooperate in
having free, fair and transparent
elections.
The PPP is committed to
working with all stakeholders
to ensure that our elections


are held timely, freely and
fairly and are consistent with
international standards. Our
people will gain much from
this.
Freedom House
September 09, 2005
This statement by Mr.
Ramotar is in response to
complaints about the Guyana
elections Commission


Through a joint Government of Guyana US Government
project, the Ministry of Health is seeking to rapidly expand the
-prytgosacikv-.f the Materials Management Unit by the
required to store internationally-procureW r~h isti-,a,4Q ,
commodities.

Storage requirements include a secure, clean, climatically-
controlled environment appropriate for drug management.
Provision for mechanized handling will not be necessary, but
the site will be required to meet licensing standards for drug
distributors in Guyana as determined by the Ministry of
Health, Food & Drug Department.

The storage facility should be in proximity to the Georgetown
area and should be available for immediate occupancy for an
initial period of one year. There should be onsite facilities for
staff and visitors, including an office area with phone
connections.

Incoming deliveries and outgoing distribution to and from the
warehouse will be made by vehicles requiring controlled
access. The storage site itself may be a "stand alone" site or
part of an existing facility, providing there is provision for a
division of the operations and security is adequate.

Interested parties are invited to register interest at the
following:

Email: d.n iei .k, pLldcg .1''
Telephone number: 223-6502

The closing date for expressing an interest is 14 September
2005.


(GECOM) made by Opposi-
tion Leader Robert Corbin
last week.
Mr.Corbin, in a televised
broadcast, blamed GECOM
for delays in preparations for
the 2006 general elections.
But PPP General Secre-
tary Donald Ramotar is con-
tending that it is the PNCR
that has been trying to frus-
trate the process by making
unreasonable demands.









'Summer Schoo

IT WAS a 'Summer School' with a
difference, and for many children in
the city, the three-week, fun-filled
and action-packed programme, hosted
by CISHA PARTNERS (Partners
Containing the Impact and Spread of
HIV/AIDS) ended all too soon.


with a twist ends on high note


And now, out of this
initiative, more than 50
children between the ages of
five and 17 have returned to
school with an appreciable
knowledge of HIV/AIDS.
It was initially intended to
be a programme for about 30
Orphans and Vulnerable
Children (OVC), but before


you knew it, the numbers had
swelled to more than 55, many
of whom were not necessarily
OVCs.
Programme Deputy
Director, Ms Ingrid Pickett,
beaming with pride and
satisfaction, recalls the
challenge of literally 'coping'
and responding to the needs


Participants enjoying a lively game of draughts. the three 'Rs'ofourteaching all free of charge." She,


. - .


INVITATION FOR BIDS




The Social Impa':i Amelioratior, Programme (SIMAP) throuqhr Ihe Goverrimen of Guvana
has received fiundinq from the Inter-American Development Bank ilDB) for LOW
INCOME HOUSING SCHEMES ELECTRIFICATION. It 1i intended Ihat part of tre proceeds
,f thr finariciriln be applied 1:, eligible paymenTs for the proLuremerir of goods '

The .al Imnpali. Amelior.aionr Programme ISIMAP) ( lhe PurLchalei r th.eretore irjiles : -aled
.idS for the suppl\ of ,:. rh"ead line hard',,ar --.
-_.- . .... ---- r re-mr rm ,viraf |;p
--- Pluminurnorr ,riouclorr: FCOi,
Iriulated L ,ndu:l,.rs Arre l.,r.
SConne:[or:,; Fuse.

Bidin-ir] Si ,per [ip C inlere-sl-d parties [ron T iegible sl'_urce icunlrie- ,, Ihe IE;B arid m'ill be
,:ondui:led Ihrotu h the r iional ri:.mpel'[i.t bidding process Bide ;r, ma,; :'bnl lurther
irilornr.lin and ,irspei't biddlinqg docunmenlr al the office o the
The Procurement Officer
UAEP Project Implementation Unit
232 Middle Street, .
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel:592-225-7398. Fax 592-225-7923
A complete set or bidding documents may be purchased on :ubrnision
of a A'rihen application to the Contracts & Supplies Manager. GPL, 40 (Main
Street, Georgetown. and a payment of a non-iefundable fee of Sev.en
Thousand Gui.ana Dollars (7 000GYD).


Bids rust be de.lii rerd to ih Tender Bo-. at the location ,e ,ariId a.jl-sse-d
a3S follOws, .
LOW INCOME HOUSING SCHEMES ELECTRIFICATION (SIMAP)
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana, South America.
BID FOR THE SUPPLY OF ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTION ...
GOODS. -'" '
Bids will be opened at a public ceremony in the presence of bidder i fesentative
at 09:00 h on Tuesday 11 October, 2005 at the address given above -rpstijmission
of bids *" .

Bidders registered in Guyana must submit Inland Revenue (IRD) and National
Insurance (NIS) compliance certificates to indicate that income tax and insurance


obligations have been met.
' Bids may be sent in by mail but the Pu
received after the time and date speci
Late bids will be returned unopened

i i ,.., , V .,-# VN


purchaser would noi be responsible for bids
fied.


__ -~


of some 60 children as part
of the programme.
"It was challenging, yet
fun, balancing and blending


programme with a little bit
of 'day-care' activities; a
feeding programme; music
and drama; art and craft -


however, gratefully
acknowledges the assistance
of those parents who
(Please turn to page 15)


Doctor Don Gomes presents certificates to participants at the close of CISHA PARTNERS
summer school.


GUYANA RICE DEVELOPMENT BOARD

VA SOTT D


Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons to bid
for Motor Lorry GFF2777.

This vehicle is being sold "AS IS, WHERE IS". Inspection
can be made by appointment with the Farm Manager on
Telephone Number: 645-0184.

Sealed Bids addressed to the "General Manager" should be
deposited in the Tender Box provided at the Guyana Rice
Development Board (GRDB), Head Office, 116-117 Cowan
Street, Kingston, Georgetown.

Closing date for the receipt of Tenders is September 30,
2005 at 15:30 h (3.30 pm).

GRDB rescur es the right to reject the highest or any Bid
i ithoit assigning reason thereof.


J.AGN.ARINE SINGH
GENERA L L MANAGER


W, 1 'l 1 V I' It .






SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


'Summer School' with a twistendson ...


(From page 14)
generously supported the
cause.
Pickett said because of
the focus of the group's
activities, emphasis was
placed on HIV/AIDS
education. Particular
attention was paid to teaching
the smaller children 'What
is HIV/AIDS'; The ways in
which HIV can be
transmitted; Dispelling the
myths of transmission; and
Reducing 'Stigma and
Discrimination' against
Persons Living with HIV/
AIDS (PLWHAs).
Those between the ages
of 10 and 17 (who numbered
about 45) were coached in:

* The ways in which HIV
affects the immune system
* The relationship between
HIV/AIDS and
Malnutrition
* The goals 'of Nutrition.
Care and Support for
Persons Living uith HIV/
AIDS
The role of Vitamins and'
Minerals in the body and
sources of Nutrients
Markers and Stages of HIV
infection ..
N Abstinence .ad
Prevention of HIV '
Other subjects covered'
included. Mental Health:
Ent ironmental Health:
Character Building and Self-
esteem. Alcohol and Drug
Abuse: Public Speaking.
Optical Awareness and Eye
Care. Physical Exercise and
Art and Craft. i: .
Throughout the period.
the classes were, filled' t
capacity with an incredible
amount of energy and
enthusiasm resonating \ within
the walls of the CISHA
PARTNERS' counselling amnd
training facility on John
Street, Work-en-Rust.
The fun-filled
-programme included a tour
of the Guaana Defence
Force (GDF)'s Flag Ship.
'GDFS Ess'equibo'. and
culminated junh much fun
and frolic as participants
joined \kith others in the
Coca-Cola parade around
the city, promoting the
message' of. 'Optimism. .
Hope and Posrite
Lifestyles'.
Among. organizations
and individuals., that-
contributed to making it a
success were the Salvation
Army and its 'drug
rehabilitation programme; the
GDF; Dr. Don Gomes;
Universal:. Book Store.
Ashmin's.'Trading;-. Toolsie
Persaud &,,Sons Limited:.
Oriental General Store:
Bounty Farm; Ramroop's
Furniture Store; Mr and Ms
Lennox Hyman; Ms May


Nelson
Roberts
Lots
shared,
eviden
conten
nation's
with po
little st
tell an
share.
orphan
regard
economy


; and Ms Doreen
s.
s of experiences ,,:were
but what was very.
t, the organizers
d, was that our
s children are burning
potential; that they have
ories of their own to
d creative ideas to
Whether they are
s or not, and
ess of their social or
lic back ground, they


do have great aspirations and
expect: that parents and'
teachers will gi e them an ear,
and the support to make. their:
dreams reality.,
Counsellor/Technical"
Services Advisor, Ms Jennifer
Nestor, who, said she was'
very 'heartened by' the
experience of working with
the children, observed: "Very
early we spotted their
potential, and so for us, it was
like laying ground for the


,fertile seeds that they are. It
was ,a joy, working with
them." '
CISHA PARTNERS is a
not-for-profit rg i saitio i
working towards,
'Contaifiing the Spread
and Impact of.HIV/AIDS in
Guyana', through
counselling and education.
The organisation also
provides nutritional care
and support for PLWHAs.
Through its project, 'Kids


O ercoming', it responds to
the needs of OVCs by
helping them overcome the
myriad problems with which
they aie constantly faced and
how to cope with them. Such
problems include:
, Stigma and
discrimination; a feeling of
hopelessness and insecurity
associated with rejection, hurt
and anger; and overcoming
the loss of loved ones -
psychologically and


otherwise.
The organisation uses.
various means to 'connect
emotionally' iih these .oung
people, so as to help them rise
above their circumstances
Activities include: Conducting
HIV/AIDS education:
Workshops on self-esteem,
character building and
assertiveness skills.
Other plans in the
pipeline include conducting
skills training programmes
to boost income generating
capabilities, thus reducing
their dependency and
ultimate vulnerability.


- z. ~ .


We mourn the loss of Mr. Clarence Williams, agent
extraordinaire and timeless icon of the insurance
industry, who passes away on August 18, 2005.

Mr. Williams joined CLICO in June, 1947 as a
Sales Representative, at a time when the Company had
just opened its doors in Guyana over the Broodie and
Rainer Drugstore in Water Street in Georgetown.

With his sight set on becoming a lawyer, he joined
the insurance industry to raise funds needed to facilitate
his studies. But his dream was not to be realized. Fate
stepped in when a death claim by a young woman, the
wife of a policy holder, changed his whole outlook on
Insurance. From his moment of epiphany, he made it
his life's calling to help people utilise insurance
planning for the security of their loved ones.

In September 1947, just three months after joining
the company, Mr. Williams issued the 1st Endowment
Policy for CLICO Guyana. With the decentralisation of
CLICO operation in Guyana, Mr. Williams relocated
to Bartica in 1964 where he opened and managed a
general agency. He continued in this capacity until he
retired.in 1983

Retirement was not enough to slow Mr. Williams
down, and so he continued to produce business and
was consistently among the top ten producers in every
category of the Leaders' Club and Million Dollar Round
Table. He qualified for, and attended numerous
convention held by CLICO, and continued to provide
years of persistency and high-quality service to the
Company as a Sales Representative.

A kind, soft-spoken and patient gentleman,
SMr. Williams will be missed by all at CLICO for his
sterling contributions to the wellbeing of our clients
and their families, and his tireless commitment to our
corporate growth and development.


Clarence .illiams

I92'. 2005


.


- ... '


(

V
~1
1*~.


clico.com,






































Iranic in nonnot uny, inner mongosra far less necu man n aowmnown eijilng. (ruei
Johnson photo)


The media delegation at a TV station in Inner Mongolia.


By Ruel Johnson


Last week, a media delegation
from Guyana lead by Informa-
tion Liaison to the President,
Robert Persaud went on a
three-city tour of China. The
trip, sponsored by the Chi-
nese government was in-
tended to showcase both the
development and underdevel-
opment in China as well to
give an alternate view of
China outside of a Western
Media perspective.

MISTY, MURKY BEIJING
"Welcome to misty, murky
Beijing," says that British Air-
ways pilot when the gigantic
Boeing 747-400 comes to a com-
plete stop at the Beijing Inter-
national Airport.
The sardonic, somnolent,
identifiably 'British' tone he em-
ploys seems supported by the
sunless, grey sky. The surreal
mists that hang over Beijing lend
to the illusion that the city goes
on into infinity.
Beijing is an undeaniabl]
modern ciits. To a fir'si me %il1-
tor from a third orld cotintr,
- whose perceptions of China
had been shaped primarily b>
Western nv.-.cas' ;and Kung Fu
moies. the hi2h rise, and


bridges and ovzepasses and ex-
pressways are not quite what
one expects.
If BReijing is modem China,
then modem Oina seems a place
where s-cience and magic. realili
and myth, .coexisq de.pTe .hemn-
selves. The thing is it is hard to
discerm exacly where either ex-
ists. The 'nists that cover the
ci-. shlamin~ oi The su are rnot,
as the iimazinaion would wish
the collecti- e icv 'brea.n of some
anci Lm pianiheon watching over
the Bei-jin r-es -it as ordinary'.
and drudging a pbenoromenon as
faces any densely populated
cirn v tI m, Icnmarr, auion,>bil]e.
Le. ,smog.
And the cranes high over-
head are n flocks ofthe evered
birds but steel, a symbol of the
massive construction projects
that are taking plc.e around the
city in preparation for the 2008
Olympic Games.
In Yiananmen Square we are
poiiteIJ\ ildr hat filming c, anlar i
only about twenty minutes and
there are to be no interviews.
Thc Chincse ,,," ermient has
been noiroLCti1sIJ ar', of media.
auenion ,o "io i Jn" 19J 9 pro-c
iesi-; Lhi re'u]red in the de-aths
and injury of" a still dispuLcd
iinbeTr cf srud.nIt ,protecTors as.
v-el as PeFple s LiberajonC


Army ranks. About fifteen min-
utes into our walk around the
Square a woman approaches our
party and offers to sell one
member of the delegation a Rolex
wristwatch for 150 renminbi
(roughly US $18 or Guyana
$3,800; after being given a stem
look by a stealthy policeman,
she runs away leaving two of her
watches behind. We find her a
few minutes after and return
them to her.
With the liberalisation of
China's economy and the lessen-
ing of restrictions governing trav-
elling into the country private
enterprise directed at tourists
seems to be in overdrive. On a
side-street a short distance away
from the Forbidden City -
crowded that particular weekday
with thousands of tourists an
early bird entrepreneur tries to
sell us baseball caps emblazoned
with the Beijing 2008 Olympics
logo. Within the Forbidden City
itself, in a section once reserved
for the most honoured of court-
iers, a German tourist group
slops to but ice-crean cone:
and other little knick knjick,
On a section of hIII, Gie.a
\\aii aw Badtiln 61 kijlonetre
outside of Beijing. among [he
manri item un displ.', are pen
and ink. dra.'. ng.. ct Buddha.


Jesus and Mona Lisa. The
Great Wall, according to one of
our official guides, sees around
5 million tourists every year. On
some weekends, you can be
stuck at the same spot in a sea
of human traffic for over an
hour.
Beijing is the centre of power
of the Chinese government.
While it is not as murky as the
British Air pilot made it out to
be, there is something to be said
for its sheer largeness, the
sombreness of much of its archi-
tecture that even the abundant
trees and the glitzy advertising
posters can't take away.

GENGIS KHAN'S
HOMETOWN
In the museum in
Huhehaote City (alternatively
called Hohhot City) the capital
of Inner Mongolia Autonomous
region, a statue of Mongol con-
queror Gengis Khan astride a
rearing horse is a splendid re-
minder of the territory's glorious


past. The great warrior was in
fact born there, as Temujin, and
his mausoleum is located in
Ordos City.
Despite its well-paved
roads, post-modern statues and
reputation as the site of the most
splendid man-made fountain in
Asia, even their capital city the
people of Inner Mongolia hold
on to their heritage. Hohhot is
less hectic than Beijing, the
people more friendly and relaxed
(not that residents of Beijing
aren't).
While Inner Mongolia is
touted as an ethnic enclave for
the Mongol people, the fact is
that China's majority ethnic
group, the Han, are also the eth-
nic majority in the territory..
However, the vast majority of
administrative posts are, by stat-
ute, held by individuals of Mon-
gol ethnic heritage.
Like most government offi-
cials we meet during the trip, the
officials in Inner Mongolia are
precise and efficient in their du-


ties; but unlike Beijing, they
possess a certain joie de vivre
that seems suited to a primitive
celebration on the open plains,
than the staid pseudo-informal-
ity of-the average cocktail party.
At a banquet hosted by the
noticeably female Vice-govemor
of Inner Mongolia the beauti-
ful Win Lan the media delega-
tion was given a traditional
Mongol welcome which con-
sisted of a serenade by a musi-
cal group, a shot of potent (fire-
in-your-throat-and-belly) rice
wine, and a welcome sashing
with a simple, white silk scarf.
During the banquet, there arere-
peated toasts ; after a while, a
senior regional official, a burly
man with a striking esemblance
to a popular portrait of Gengis
Khan, openly expresses his fond
admiration of the only female
member of the delegation whom
he later dubs "chi chi" girl,
Mongol for "flower'.
While Beijing is careless about
its English. Hobhot-as one might


IBIOIIOP.~Sp~eIA1arS in ~ina's MiA, Chnen 4g-
maid. W bi La-'an "hlonisonin a traditionaIJl0.
L(G*44bMoyn Telford p1W -


The media delegation on the Great Wall of China, Badaling Section. (1-r) Heppelina
Ferguson, anchor at NCN; Royston Telford, NCN cameraman and NCN Linden office
manager; Gao Fej, foreign s ice officer at China's Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MFA);
rILfor nJd .li ..th pident and leader of the delegat'o
'"S l w Tfep~rter) Nigel Williams; regional in,
Raji ra e News ,-':sher, Glen Laltalho
. .., 4 ,...; hotel,


SIUmII MlBONICl










;** '


...,~
-. ~ -,e
..-~' .

~". ***.
'I .


-C -


At


expect from any place fiercely
proud of its own heritage com-
pletely disregards it There are, for
example, none of the road signs
with English subtitles that were ev-
erywhere in Hong Kong. The staff
at Inner Mongolia Hotel a beau-
tiful, expensive place with world-
class service sport ridiculous
name tags with ill-fitting names: one
particularly beautiful room service
gid is named, judging from her name
tag, "Mike"; a receptionist at the
front desk is titled "Angel"; and one
unfortunate bellhop has been
dubbed "Coke".
Greater care however is
shown when it comes to operat-
ing business. Hohhot seems
poised to become an economic
powerhouse in its own right. We
visit the headquarters of what can
best be described as an industry
hothouse an industrial area
where they focus on the produc-
tion of everything from technol-
ogy to medicine to textiles. One
of the industries based in the area
is a factory producing
CyberHome DVD players. Two
sets of assembly-lines make sure
that the players are made start-
ing with the shell and ending with


on-site testing for proper func-
tioning. According to a plant
manager CyberHome DVD play-
ers made in Hohhot are mar-
keted in Easter Europe, particu-
larly in Russia.

PEARL OF THE ORIENT
During the latter half of the
nineteenth century and the ear-
lier half of the twentieth, Shang-
hai oilce known as the Pearl of
the Orient was effectively
non-Chinese, a foreign enclave
carved by cannon fire and con-
cession into mainland China.
The city only came under con-
trol of the communist govern-
ment of China in 1949.
Today Shanghai, with over 16
million people, is China's largest
city and seemingly still a work in
progress. Even without a major
international event imminent,
flocks of yellow construction
cranes still hover over the city's
skyline. While 'colonial' (for


want of a better term) architecture
is still preserved in areas like the
Bund, the city's traditional seat of
power, and in the French quarter
modem Shanghai is an eclectic ar-
chitectural maverick with boldly-
curved, swooping buildings popu-
lating the cityscape. One of the
most unconventional edifices is the
giant Oriental Pearl Television built
in 1994; the tower, at 468 metres,
is the tallest in Asia and the third
tallest in the world. On an obser-
vation deck some 68 stories up,
you can see all of Shanghai on a
clear day, both Pudong on the East-
em (tower) side of the Huangpu
River, and Puxi on its Western
Bank.
At the base of the Tower, a
museum blends high technology
with much older relics to recre-
ate Shanghai's history for visi-
tors. The clear clanging of metal
upon metal rings out in digital
quality sound will an old wax
blacksmith stands hammer above


' Canes over Shanghai: Much of China is under


his head poised to strike a piece
of bronze on an anvil. In a
cross-section of a traditional
house a family drama enfold, ad
infinitum, via a carefully hidden
holographic projector.
Shanghai is the heart of
China's modernisation. Far
more cosmopolitan than even
Beijing, here the English is far
better though not perfect, and
the English font is larger on the
street signs.
Officials in Shanghai seem a
bit sleeker than their Beijing
counterparts, more geared to
business than the business of
government. In Shanghai the
young and the tech savvy seem
to have more, at least equal,
chances of advancing than the
aging bureaucrat would in
Beijing. Two cases in point
would be Ellen Huang, Chief of
International PR (and) Interna-
tional Relations for the giant
conglomerate Shanghai Media
Group (SMG); and Jin
Zhongho.:. Managing Director for
Programming at Dragon TV, an
SMIG company: neither seem
much older than thirty.
It i- clear that Shanghai is
goin' place, Hopefully it is
ctne t. taLake the rest of China
alon_ %ith ii

FINALLY...
\\ hile the official aim of the
I't ,..,I Ko present the local
mric.-i. ..ih h complete picture
of Chinr. the trip succeeded
onl, .o I ar io that it presented
memberni .I the team with a
dr:.tiicali updated perception
I h.ti mni,.dern China looks
like
All members of the del-
egation got to see of the offi-
ciall) acknowledged poverty
in China those that were
looking anyway was an
o0 erhead glimpse through an
aircraft window of a rural vil-
lage ne-sled in a valley about
a hundred kilometres or so
from Beijing. But that might
-take another visit.


September 11,.2005


" '17


The Bund a group of historical buildings at the Shanghai riverfront.





18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11,, 2005


Friendship lad tells ...


(From page eight)
buck by climbing the odd fruit
tree from time to time at the re-
quest of the his fellow villagers.
Besides, he told the Sunday
Chronicle Wednesday, the men
are known to him as 'fellow
villagers'.
The lad said he had no in-
kling that something was amiss


until he was confronted, soon
after setting off with the man
who had initially approached
him, by his four cronies who
proceeded to accuse him of be-
ing an informant and began to
beat him. They tied him up
with several lengths of rope and
they tortured him for hours on
end. They even tried to cut off
his penis, cutting his hand in-


Department:
Location:
Reporting:
Position Type:


stead as he xahiantlh tried to
protect his manhood. The one
with the gun threatened .at one
point to shoot him.
He said he believes the in-
cident has its genesis in an oc-
currence about a year ago when.
a motor car, the owner of which
he'd later learnt was killed dur-
ing a hijacking and robbery, was
abandoned near his farm.
The young farmer said that
ever since he fingered the man
suspected to have committed


Security
ICC CWC Headquarters-Kingston, Jamaica
Security Director
Full time to Juue 2007


General Responsibilities:
The candidate selucted will be.ieLui"'ed to:-
* Case w'thatinaibbean iHtefigence Agr::cies and Regional Intelligen.e Structures on a tegJalr basis
SMonitor and collate all 'ntei'igence impacting or potentially impacting CWC 2307
* Provide monthtlyntel Reports tothe Security rn"dctor to .dTis.Cs on at monthly SD meetings_
* "Pe generally fmricrsed in the functions and cprtiois oC the CWC 2007 Mist.er Sc'L2'iy Plan
* Perform any other related ta'ks.assignirner,


j i S. a p -


Department:
Location:
Reporting:
Position Type:


Security
ICC CWC Headquarters-Kingston, Jamaica
Security Director
Full time to June 2007


General Responsibilities:
The candidate selected wli'b e requid tu: -
uaise wvth all Caribean D'iaster Mnriagemert & Medica AgerLe'es and regional disaster
relief structures on 3 reguia, basi3 1
Molit.r and ..llate data on allpotenti.. natural phenomena imrnpcting o- potentially .mpactir.g on CC 2007h
Provide monty progress reports to the CWC 2007 Securit Director for discussion at monthly
Security Directorate mn-eetings
Manage and oversee the -isaster management and safety and security roll out, n conjunction with
the CWC 2007 Health Cormmittee aid ts fnio0nariewsacrsi a-ill host venues for CW 2007
* CoordKnate r-rional disa'.r- r manragernment'relief and mic. _al rt-.otiT,:-.S, in cornjunction wth the 'WC
;o007 H2ea0th Committc h nd its fijrfttioyr3fe5,to sufpO't CWC 3007
Peforrr any oter related. taskssiinTi er . '

Qualifications and Experience:
Applican-s should have at least' yeas experience t'he related fteid within the Caribhean
A first degree is desirable but not essential.
A thorough knowledge of Microsort O'ice, Micr-soft Project and gtineral computer
skills is essential


Additional Information
Both positions will require travel across the Caribbean.


'Application Instructions
interested applicants may apply by e-mail, attaching. Tesume.in MS Word format
To: stephanie.christiani'@icketworldcup.com.
Closing date for accepting applications is September24, 2005


the offence to the police, the
man's accomplices, who live in
the same village as he, have
been on his case, to the extent
that they have even tried on
several occasions to make. a
criminal out of him by inviting
him to join their ranks.
But always, he said, he
would try to find some way of
avoiding them, as he has no in-
tention of ever becoming a crimi-'
nal.
"I never had the urge to


commit robberies with them,
and I never showed up to go
with them on any of their rob-
beries. Since then, they're say-
ing that I'm an informer and
have been seeking me out," he
said.
Mars said that as the men
took turns inflicting various
wounds on him, all he could do
was beg for his life.
"After they got tired of
beating me," he said, "I know
that they would now end my


ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 Inc.
is inviting applications for the following po itrions within thie organisation:

JbTte -. iot Manager Intelligence .


life and I continued begging
them. Luckily, several children
from: the neighbourhood wan-
dered into the back-dam and
saw ,what they were doing.
And that I believe is what
saved me from death because he
had the gun to my head," he
said.
Their plans foiled, Mars
said, his assailants then decided
to untie him and take him to the
village where they branded him
a thief by way of explaining the
visible marks of violence he
bore.
Two later took him to the
Grove Police Station where they
explained to the ranks on duty
that the reason he was in the
state he was in was because he
was involved in a hit-and-run
accident.
The lad alleges that whilst
at the station, he saw one of the
two assailants who accompa-
nied him there slip something
into a policeman's hand.
"They were talking to a
policeman who they said was
their friend, and I saw when the
one slip something in he hand.
I know it was money they give
him to cover the crime," he said.
Mars said he has since had
to go into hiding and may well
have to leave the village, for good
since he has been given to un-
derstand that the men are look-.
ing for him to finish what they
started.
The matter has since
been reported to the Office of
Professional Responsibilities
(OPR) at Eve Leary, and ac-
cording to the police, the mat-
ter is currently under inves-
tigation.



Technical


team from


Brazil


expected


tomorrow
A 17 member delegation
from Brazil, headed by
Secretary General of the
Ministry of External Re-
lation, Ambassador
Samuel Pinheiro
Guimaraes Neto, is ex-
pected in Guyana tomor-
row.
According to a release
from the Foreign Affairs
Ministry, the- high level
technical team is on a follow
up visit to the February 15,
2005. one of Brazilian
President Luiz Inacio Lula
Da Silva.
The visitors will meet
with local officials at the
Foreign Service Institute on
Monday at 09:00 h and is-
sues for discussion on the
agenda include energy, secu-
rity matters, health, agricul-
lure and communication
hlks.
The visiting team will
also. Include representa-
tives from the Ministries
of Transport, Defence,
Health, External Rela-
tions, the Brazilian Coop-
eration Agency (BCA) and
the Federal Police De-
partment.


~i"





- - - - - -


calls
The American Red Cross has
announced it needs 40,000
extra volunteers to help deal
with the "unprecedented im-
pact and scope" of Hurricane
Katrina.
More staff are needed to
provide food. clothing and shel-
ter, a spokesman said.
The relief effort had a boost
with news that the flooding in
New Orleans would be drained
in 40 days instead of 80.
Amid criticism that the gov-
ernment was slow to act, Presi-
dent George W Bush has called
for national response similar to
that witnessed after 9/11.
'Unprecedented'
The relief effort is expected


for sto
launch its biggest recruitment
drive in'its 125-year history.
"This is a disaster of such
scope and such significance, it's
not going to go away in a few
weeks or a few months," Red
Cross spokesman John Degnan
said.
Mr Degnan said such an ex-
traordinary response was
needed for "a disaster unprec-
edented in its impact and scope
in the United States".
"We're not going to be able
to fix this overnight. We're go-
ing to need a long time and a lot
of people."
He said the organisation
already had 36,000 volun-
teers in the field and had set
un 675 shelters across the


rm workers
the operation to save people Criticism
stranded by the floods has now President Bush has called
ended and efforts will instead for national unity, and invoked
turn to recovering bodies, the US.. response to the Sep-
Police and soldiers will tember 11, 2001 attacks.
take on the grisly task of re- "Today, America is confront-
trieving corpses, many of ing another disaster that has
them tied to lampposts or left caused destruction and loss of life,"
in houses marked with paint he said in a national radio broad-
at the height of the floodwa- cast on the eve of the fourth anni-
ters. versary of the suicide attacks.
Teams of forensic officers He promised that the
and sniffer dogs are being used. Gulf Coast would be rebuilt.


American Red Cross


I


to continue for several months, country.
prompting the Red Cross to New Orleans officials say
National Insurance Scheme is pleased to anno
Ho- statements for theyear 2004 are available forI
History of oil ... statements are being distributed by the various
(From page nine) to the extent it is today." uplifted from the Compliance Division, Brickda
The International Monetary
declared war on Iraq and Fund (IM) said the world is district) or from the Local Office in your area
prices rose again. By 2000, the facing "a permanent oil shock". Persons whose statementshave discrepan
world's oil tanker fleet was op- It envisages permanent high Persons whose statements have discrepancy
rating at 97 percent of its ca- prices for the next two decades, the nearest LocalOffice or the Records Depa
pacity the first time since
1973. The U.S. and European HISTORY OF PRICES Georgetown.
oil refineries were also operat- AFI'ER THE INITIAL
ing at, or near, full capacity. SHOCKS Further, Employers who have not receil
Global consumption in *In 1994, oilprices reached employees will have same atlat d
2000 was about 68.4 million their lowest point, US$10 in in- NO.
barrels a day 2.4 million bar- flation adjusted terms since
rels higher. By 2004c i
^ xn-rnirre's ihiiu O ear- creased and demand increased,
lier expected. the US and Asian economies 1 26074 Office of the Prime Minister 41
In 2002, Exxon Mobil said picked up, forcing prices to 2 26092 Mahadeo Basdeo 42
world oil will peak before 2010. again touch US$30 per barrel. 3 26097 McLean & Ramrattie Ogle 43
Harry J. Longwell, director and In 1998, the Asian eco- 4 26105 AzeerAlly 44
executive Vice-President of the nomic crisis coupled with an in-
company said, "The catch is that creased OPEC production quota 5 26107 G.L.H. Power Printing Inc. 45
while demand increases, existing led to falling crude prices. Oil 6 26109 Dream Works Development Inc. 46
production declines. To put a was selling for 'give-away' 7 26140 lan Jack 47
number on it, we expect that by prices of US$10 a barrel, a 12- 8 26148 Boston Shipping Enterprises Inc. 48
2010 about half the daily volume year low. Crude hit a price 9 26164 B ibln e Cia Mniterises 4
needed to meet projected demand slump of US$8 a barrel. 9 26164 Radio Bible Class Ministries 49
is not on production today and In 1999, oil prices recov- 10 24165 Guyana Rising.Sun Inc. 50
that's the challenge facing pro- ered and stood at US$18 per 11 26216 Guyana Pentecostal Fellowship 51
ducers." (World Energy, Vol.5 barrel. 12 26257 Golden Pond Restaurant 52
No3, 2002). By 2000 increased world 12 26257 Golden Pond Restaurant 52
In 2002 a report from the oil demand growth coupled with 13 26276 D.M. Beauty World 53
Colorado School of Mines, OPEC and Iraqi pumping cut- 14 26285 Laser Edge Academic College 54 2
titled 'The World's Giant back caused oil price to rise to 15 26292 General Earth Movers 55 2
Oilfields,' noted that nearly 50 US$30 a barrel. This resulted in 16 26302 Wilfred Jagnarain 56 2
percent of the world's crude oil the US threatening Saudi Arabia 6 2narain
supply comes from the 120 larg- and OPEC that it will dump its 17 26311 Eye Care Guyana Inc. 57
est fields in the world. The 14 strategic oil reserve on the world 18 26330 Leisel Welcome 58 2
'largest of the large' supply over markets if they don't increase oil 19 26349 Amin's Enterprise 59 2
20 per cent and these 14 have production to bring down the 20 26358 Ravi Mangar 60
an average age of nearly 44 price. 21 26395 Wireless Connections 61
years. 21 26395 Wireless Connections 61
The conclusion is that there RECENT PRICE 22 26412 Aziza Akousua Farm 62 2
are no more super giant fields in INCREASES 23 26418 The Guyana Association of Securities 63 2
the world to be found. In 1998, crude oil was sell- 24 26421 David Rose Centre Security Service 64
The International Energy ing at US$10 per barrel. 65 1
Agency in 2005 forecasts daily In August 2004, oil prices 25 26428 Zamals 65
oil consumption to rise to 84.3 skyrocketed to US$49 per bar- 26 26438 Mohamed Z. Rafiudeen 66
million barrels a day this year. rel, the highest price since 1983. 27 26449 Mrs. Pamela 1. Mittelholzer 67
This is about 1.3 million barrels In September 2005, oil 28 26467 Vinantie & Kenard Azeez 68 2
a day (475 million barrels a prices had spiraled upward to
year) more than 2004. US$70 per barrel. 29 26478 Volunteer Youth Corps 69
In April 2005, U.S. Presi- On August 9, 2005, re- 30 26488 Teachabelle Day Care 70 -
dent George Bush admitted that fined gasoline, dieseline and 31 26503 Multi Tech Reference Laboratory 71 2
there will be a depletion of re- kerosene were being imported at 32 26505 Desereen Roberts 72 2
'sources. US$70, US$75 and US$71 re-
"I mean, we're just going to spectively per barrel. 33 26537 New Garden Computer Programme 73 2
have to change our habits. And By August 13, 2005 these 34 26538 Mohamed Riyesat 74 2
that's one of the reasons why I price's had jumped to US$85, 35 26545 B. Constantine General Store 75 2
funded the hydrogen-powered US$79 and US$81 per barrel re- 36 26548 Haniff Mohamed & Gopaul Outar 76 2
automobile initiative, fully spectively.
recognizing that, you know, that On September 8,2005 fuel 37 26560 Mazaruni Mining & Diamond Trade 77 2
with [within] the decade we're was imported at US$109, 38 26581 Mayann Cheong 78 2
going to have to think about US$89 and US$93 respectively 39 26585 Precision Packaging Guy. Inc. 79 2
how to drive different ... the for gasoline, dieseline and kero- 40 26619 Gangadai ishmael Contracting 80 2
hydrocarbon society will still be sene.
-with us. but it can't awithas Guyana imports refined


unce that employee's contribution


the employers listed below. These
as district inspectors or can be
am (for employers in the Georgetown
(for out of town employers). ,
ies are asked to make contact with
rtment, Camp & Bent streets


ved statements for their


REG.


26622
26623
26625
26654
26656
26656
26668
26713
26734
265743
2&-752
26781
26785
26787
26807
26814
26840
26863
26870
26895
26916
27030
27038
27117
27151
27153
27172
27174
27178
27179
27194
27213
27222
27223
27231
27242
27270
27273
27311
27408


P4 AL M EV


Sunil Rampershad
V. Pharmacy
Anais Private School
New Business Machine Co.
Kanhai's Electrical & Variety Store
Dr. Nicholas Adrian McLean
Grove Full Gospel Church
Samso's Express Money Transfer
Roraima Financial Service Inc.
City of-Georgetown Co-op Credit-U
Paul Giddings
Guyoil Station (Mahadia)
Gerald Powell
Chow Kwai Fung/Zhow Gui Feng
Everest Construction Inc.
Durable Wood Product Inc.
Roland Stephney & Associates
Juliette Ramotar
The Auto Boutique
Church of the Nazarene
Tropical Adventures Limited
Lyndon Amsterdam & Roysdale
Yang Xue Ju
George Wilson
Global Imaging Service Inc.
Elizabeth Gonsalves
Initiatives Inc.
Deonarine Sukhdeo


Inion-











Ford


Joseph Harmon & Leon Rutherford
Robert Seoukienandan
Dragon International Tours
Carolyn Peters
U Mobile Inc.
Beauty & Home Systems
Keri Fowler
Dawn Glennis Clarke
Leyon O'Brien
Wyckliffe Prince
Guidi Su
Elizabeth Pike


U.S. Embassy hosts

young voters workshop
TOMORROW, the United States Embassy will be holding
a Young Persons Voter Education workshop at the Le
Meridien Pegasus from 9:00 h to 14:00 h.
According to a release from the Embassy, with national elec-
tions scheduled for next year, the embassy believes that this
programme will be particularly useful for first time young
Guyanese voters.
The workshop will be led by Elections expert and commu-
nicator Ms. Ann Stone. Topics to be addressed include: Why
should I vote, why voting is not just a right but a responsibil-
ity, one person, one vote, we should all have equal say about
future of the community, women in politics, why it is impor-
tant for women to be involved in Government.
It will be Ms. Stone's second speaking engagement in
Guyana, but she has spoken about elections in several
other countries, including Sierra Leone, Israel and Jor-
dan, and she also worked on numerous political campaigns.


hC


-i






20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


THE AMERINDIAN HERITAGE MONTH $50,000.00 SHOULD-BE-WON

' ,CROSSWORD COMPETITION.

I I m BIEI I I I E-'I I EB I I


U S W k1
e hrm Nm








a 'Now


NAME- NAME-


ADDRESS'


ADDRESS-


inhabiting the district of of September in
Benin in Nigeria. Guyana.
25. Deer. 11. The lawyer was advised to
ACROSS: 26. The indigenous people __ the fee her client had
find __ useful. paid.
1. Apopular, foreign 27. Road (Abbr.). 13. If the skin gets __ it is
1. A p opular, foreign necessary to guard against
2. Preposition. DOWN: infection.
5. Photograph. 14. In addition to providing
g-_h, o 3. Beach on the Atlantic strength to the muscles, it
9. Tuberculosis $(Ar).} ,-,-,-' h",,twirdsof.a.... protects the retina of the
10. Middle East country. 4. Male call name.
12. Several were seen 5. In most people's lives
on the trail. there is a W: O
15. A local television station. remembered with
16. Transformational pleasure. ABC, AO, BBC, bel
grammar (Abbr.) 6. South American plant
19Army r (Abbr. related to wood sorrel. cabbage, CNN, cracked
20. Police Constable (Abbr.). 7. A display advertisement gold, heritage, ho ho, II
21. General Ledger (Abbr.). was s e ona NTN, oca, off, okra, C
22. A plant ofltnhe m do Chronicle on September person, photo, poor, p
family with long-ridged 08, 2005.
seed pods; eaten as a 8. Amerindian month is return, roe, ruts, sage,s
23. emerof a people observed during the month TG, Tiger, VTV.
23. A m em ber of a people ...... .... .... .. .... ............


MISSED OPPORTUNITY
.. '- ..8 .. .

_ ,A .l : ; .... 7

*.c if : --, ., -


The Officail Solution of last Friday's "All-Correct" competition is now
presented to you along with Mr. Hamilton's entry of his failed attempt to
secure for himself the 'All-Correct' prize of $40,000.00.
We do understand the hard work that is needed to win our "All-Correct"
competitions. This competition, somewhat simple, should have been
won by Mr. Hamilton who, unfortunately failed to insert the "G" for '27'
across'. Players, we appeal to you to look over your entries before
dispatching same.
The following players of the 40+ & 80+ entries categories are kindly
asked to; uplift their prizes from the Georgetown head office on
Wednesday, September 14, 2005 upon presentation of a suitable form
of identification: Mr. R. Sami of Cane Grove, ECD, Mr. Gershom
Brathwaite of 251, Mora Street, Linden; Mr. Rasheed Khan of 8, Verg,
EBE; Mr. J.R. Lord of McDoom, EBD and Mr. C. E. Bracelly of 9,
-Republic Road, N/A.


Mr. P. Ramsami of Albion Front,
Berbice is advised to present a
suitable form- of identification
when uplifting his payments from
Mr. G. Wynter of New
Amsterdam.
Meanwhile, in observance of
Amerindian Heritage Month, a
"Should-Be-Won" puzzle for
$50,000.00 is presented to you.
This "S-B-W" competition will be
drawn on Friday, September 23,
2005. The rules for this
competition remain the same,
except, that where there is one
error, the prize money is
$25,000.00 and for two errors
the prize money is $15,000.00.
If there is more than one winner
the prize-money will be shared.
among the winners. So get in the
action and win!
Play smart and win this grand
offer of $50,000.00. The more
you play the greater is the
possibility of winning. The
amount of entries submitted
must be covered by the relevant
sums of money or they will not be
judged. Then .place those
entries ina Chronicle Crossword
box at a location nearest to you.


17. Colour of the arrow on
Guyana's National Flag
representing the country's
mineral wealth and forward
thrust.
18. Preposition.
20 "The righteous considereth the
cause of the ****:.but the
wicked regardeth not
to know it." Proverbs 29:7.
24. Ordinary Seamen (Abbr.).



fore, behind, beside,
d, Deo, doe, Edo, for, GL,
BC, Iran, Iraq, Leo, MTV,
)S, Papaw, PC, period,
ricked, rats, Rd, retain,
sago, spinach, TB, TBS,


If you need coupons just
purchase a copy of the Sunday
or Wednesday Chronicle. For
extra coupons, purchases can
be made at our offices in
Linden, New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can also
obtain extra coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of D'Edward
Village, Rosignol, Berbice.
They cost $20.00 each or
$40.00 for two as they appear in
the Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle.
Players are reminded that no
entry is opened before 12.30
pm on the day the puzzle is
drawn and that judging does
not begin before 4.30 pm when
the last entry is opened. The
solution to the puzzle is not
known before thattime.
This apart, our general rules
apply.
Thanks
Crosswoi d Committee




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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005 21


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MTV CHANNEL14
CABLE 65

06:45 h- Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The
Nation (Live)
08:30 h- I.Q. Show
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Religious Melodies
12:15 h-Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
12:45 h-Current Affairs
13:00 h -Asian Variety Show
(AVS)
14:00 h-Ramayan
15:00 h English Movie
17:30 h Focus on Youths in
Islam
18:00 h Birthday & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death
An nouncement s./ In
Memorial'
19:00 h -,Current Affairs
19:30 h IBE Highlights Live
20:30 h Indian Movie
23:00 h English Movie
00:00 h-Sign Off

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h-NCN 6 O'clockNew
Magazine (R/B)
02:30 h- Late Nite with GINA
03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspiration
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h 5" Test Australia
vs England
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness


09:00 h Cricket Resumes
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info for Nation
Building
13:30h Breaking The Silence
(Live)
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h- Growing With IPED
16:00 h Local Indian
Performers
16:30 h- Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 0' clock
News Magazine
18:30 h- Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One
19:30 h-Close Up
20:00 h Banks DIH 50'th
Anniversary
21:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
21:30 h Caribbean Passport
22:00 h- Movie


WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00h-BBCNews
07:00 h- NBCToday
09:00 h- CBS Sunday
10:30 h- Face the Nation
11:00 h-Movie
13:00 h- Soccer
15:00 h Championship
Boxing
16:00 h Tennis: US Open
Men's Final
19:00 h Eye On The Issues
19:30 h-60 Minutes
20:30 h-Cold Case
21:30h-Rome
22:30 h Crossing Jordan


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 2005


Si ., ^ i _^ v : ,.. .







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For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 09:30'
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1'hrs


VTVCHANNEL46
CABLE 102

07:00 h- Homeland Security
08:00 h Ram's Happy Hour
Live
09:00h-Igloo Quiz Time Live
10:00 h- Memory Lane
11:00 h- Movie
13:00 h-Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Travelers Extreme
Live
18:00 h-EntertainmentComr
Live
19:00 h Majesty 1 Music
Lesson Live
20:00 h- Sports
21:00 h Khans Watch
Repair Center Family Time
(Sanford & Sons)
21:30h-Movie
23:50h Sign Off

CHANNELS

08:55 h- Sign On
09:00 h America at Worship
09:30 h This Week in India
10:00 h- Showbiz India
11:00 h Showbiz India
Extreme
11:30 h-Asian Variety Show
12:30 h-The Buzz on Maggie
13:00 h Movie: The Proud
Family
15:00 h The Suite Life of
Zack
15:30 h -That's So Raven


16:00 h- Lizzie McGuire
16:30 h Even Stevens
17:00 h Phil of the Future
17:30 h -That's Raven
18:00 h News Channel 4 at 6
18:30 h NBC Nightly News
19:00 h Greetings and
Announcements
19:30 h Faith in Action A
Catholic Series
20:00 h What I like About
You
20:30 h A Return of God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h- Jane Doe: Now You
See It, Now You Don't
23:00 h -Three's Company
23:30 h-Night Court
00:00 h-Sign Off


CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope for Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
10:30h-TBN
12:00h-CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan Church
14:30 h Methodist Church
15:00 h -Today's Living with
Don Clower
15:30 h- Faith & Truth
16:00 h Tennis: US Open
Men's Final
18:00 h- Biography
19:00 h Dateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 h Larry King Live


GUIDE SUBJECT

TO CHANGE

WITHOUT NOTICE



'W '-eather



TODAY'S FORECAST: Mostly fair weather conditions to be
interrupted by cloudy spells with light to moderate showers
over the northern half of Guyana, chances of isolated thunder
may prevail over some areas along the coastal, near inland
and inland locations. Elsewhere can expect mostly fair weather
conditions to prevail.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at 1 to 8m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 2.0m high in open
waters.
HIGH TIDE: 08:52h at (2.26m) and 21:23h at (2.41 m)
LOW TIDE: 02:53h at (0.96m) and 14:34h at (1.29m)
G/TOWN
SUNRISE: 05:44h
SUNSET: 17:55h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 31.0-34.0C over inland and interior
locations & 30.5-33.5C over coastal areas.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22.5 24.5C over near inland and
interior locations & 22.0-24.0C over coastal areas.
RAINFALL: 26.3mm
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 33.6mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Nil
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: Nil

FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES
PLEASE CALL 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


S "Copyrighted Material m
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22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11,2005









.i LEGALS BEAUTY SALON .-OPETY FOR SALE .-IATIONAL
TO LET LE.A^.M TO DRIVE HERBAL ,E:EL-.1CINF_ AUTO .. ,.. ..
...... -. ,,it ,B .' 5"E' RVICES IN"--S'.MA' l ,- HE'.LT'-i '., '.".S C ..-m;--- .. --.





INDRA'S Beauty Salon, ENROL now at Shalom NEED AN EMPLOYEE OR PROFESSIONAL repairsto VEHICLE & Machinery
122 Oronoque Street, for cold I. iiDriving School. Lot 2 Croal A JOB? We find a job or your televisions, CDs and DVD Maintenance. Job
wave. straightening, facial, Street, Stabroek. You could employee for you. Kindly Call Players, amplifiers and stereo requirements. Must be able to
manicure, scalp treatment and A' I"I YEAR ",,1I also obtain an International 227-3339 or 225-9020. systems, microwave ovens, etc. overhaul diesel/gas engines
,I-;- -, -^ AI- M-r' ." YEAR --*'fj *I -.1 ,n -- III A k ' rI ,- and to weld (cas & arc). must


design on nails. ALso Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
a special 3-month Cosmetology
package, that begins on
September 19, 2005 & finishes
December 15, 2005. Also evening
courses in Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails
and Barbering which begin on
September 12, 05. Tel. 226-2124
or visit 211 New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg.



B U I L D I N G ,
renovating any kind of
construction work? Free
estimates. Prompt,
reasonable and reliable
service. Call 622-0267/
629-2239.



WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly.
Information? Send stamped
envelope to Nicola Archer,
PO Box 12154 Georgetown.
Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling
100 envelopes for US$500
or more weekly. For
information, send stamped
self-addressed envelope to
Nathaniel Williams, PO
Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use
your spare time filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Randolph
Williams, P.O. Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.



CRISIS COUNSELLING -
(Confidential). Hotline # 231-
1284 Monday Friday 6 pm
- 6 am, Saturday & Sunday 24
hours.



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361/618-8283.
Home & Office services
available. 24 hrs.



DESIGNING &
Dressmaking Classes.
Beginners to professional
standard. Call Sharmie Shaw
(Sharmila) 225-2598, 627-
6306.


NAIL Tipping, Nail
Designing, Silk Wrapping &
Manicure courses. Register now
at $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle. Tel. # 227-7342,
222-3263.
ENROL at Samaroo's
Institute, Maraj Building. We
offer classes for school children
and adults. Enter for Pre-CXC,
CXC. '0' Levels, the new SAT.
CAPE and 'A' Level Maths..
223-1971.
TECHNICAL Studies
Institute, 136 Shell Road, Kitty.
Tel. 225-9587. Electrical
installation and wiring.
Television repairs and
electronics, air conditioning
and refrigeration, computer
repairs.
PORTUGUESE CLASSES.
The Centre of Brazilian
Studies, 309 Church Street,
Queenstown. G/town, invites
rou to ENROL NOW for
ortuguese classes beginning
Sept. 12, 2005. Call for more ,
info. -226-8054 or 2.-" : ;. :


S .&







Re

225-3-?t /

ENROL now. Pitman's
English, Reading, Writing,
Shorthand. Typewriting. Full
and crash courses, office
practice & Computer Classes.
Individual attention. School
reopens 5:' September. 2005.
Tel. 226-0708 or 619-4401
IMPERIAL COLLEGE -
Offers full-time,, Evening &
Weekend CXC Classes for
adults and Forms 1 5 students
in all Business and Science
subjects, Maths and English A.
MONTHLY FEE $1 000 per
subject. Located at Croal &
King Streets. Tel. # 227-7627,
227-3768. 626-4043 and 644-
5114.
PRACTICAL Electronic
Course beginning September
19, 2005. Learn to repair
televisions, amplifiers,
microwave ovens,
combination. CD Players, radio
& tapes, etc. Course suitable
for technicians, hobbyists and
school dropouts. Earn while
you learn. Call Abdul's
Electronic Servicing. For further
information, Tel. 225-0391,
226-6551.




COMPUTER TRAINING CENTRE
58 Upper Robb & Oronoque \
Sts. .-
Tol: :- 4
Personalised Computer Training





: ,*




BUSINESS COLLEGE. Now
registering students for its (1)
Full-time secondary School; (2)
Pre Form 1.... Students with
SSEE marks 300 390; (3)
Afternoons lessons for Public
Schools Students, all subjects;
(4) Evening Classes for School
Leavers CXC repeaters; (5) ABE
Certificate and Diplomas
Courses; (6) Computers
Courses. Call today of more
information. TEL. 225-2397,
225-5474 AND 223-7219 OR
VISIT US AT 262 THOMAS
STREET, N/C/B. IBC Student
success is our greatest concern.



Le RICH Guest House, 25
Princes Street offers you great
rates $25 0.00 $30 000
monthly. Light & water
included, TV. & refrigerator.
Luxury with you in mind. Tel.
233-2175, 623-1562, 227-
3067.



ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. Lot 2 Croal St.,
Stabroek. You could also obtain
an International Driving
8Permi2t.- Ca i 2 -738609,, 6220
.81623;-, 2- 15 22 -


Driving Permit. For more
information call 227-3869,
622-8162.
R.K.'S Institute of Motoring
is Guyana's only recognized
driving school operating since
1979. We have experience,
vehicles and infrastructure to
make you MASTER THE ART OF
DRIVING. You and your loved
ones security and safety are
assured. Contact us at R.K.'s
Institute of Motoring, 125
Regent Road, Bourda. Tel.
226-7541, 227-5072



MASSAGE Therapy
alleviates stress and tension.
Certified Massage Therapist, Ulelli
Verbeke. 226-2669, 615-8747.
MRS. SINGH'S Massage
Hotel and Home Service
available by appointment. I also
work at my home. Tel. 220-4842,
615-6665.



NEW address and telephone
numbers for MARISKA'S
DESIGNS (SONIA NOEL) A 3A
Arakaka Place. Bel Air Park. 227-
0251. 617-4589.
"BLESSED is the Nation
whose God is the Lord." Psalm
128:1. Guyana is Blessed. For a
blessing study this website: http:/
/www.geocities.com/eiderwi158.
BAILIFF'S SALE. TAKE
NOTICE that there will be
publicly sold to the highest
bidder at the Vreed-en-Hoop,
Magistrate's Court Yard on
Friday 23r' September, 2005 at
9:00 am. 1. One Black 13"
television (black and white) -
damage, One two-piece chair
suite (red) damage, Three
dinner set chairs damage.
GIWAN PAUL Plaintiff. -and-
MELVILLE BARKER.
Defendant. Terms of sale cash.
Plus 3% auction sale duty. Sgd.
Sita Ramlal, Registrar Supreme
Court of Judicature.



SINGLE white male, 42 yrs.,
5' 6", 170-1b seeks attractive
female pen pals 25 35 yrs.
Cameron Fox. #145489, W.C.C
PO Box 473, Westville, IN.
46391.
COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious
relations. Call CFI Telephone
Friendship Link 261-5079,
Sunday to Saturday, 07:00 to
21:00 h
MEET that special
someone. Cupid is busy at work.
Call the Junior/Senior Singles
Dating Service 18 80 yrs.
Immediate link. Join us also in
celebrating our 2nd Anniversary
Grand After-lunch, Lime &
Dance on 15'" October at the
Buccaneer Cove, (Woodbine
Hotel Int.) Get your tickets now.
Tel. 223-8237. Mon. Fri. 8:30
am 6pm. Sat. 10 am -4pm.


FOR professional washing
machine and home appliances.
Repairs call Mr. Ewart Benjamin
on 628-4214, anytime.
EXPERIENCED and trusted
matron would like to take care
of your property when you are
away. 226-9410.
USA GREEN CARD
LOTTERY. Live & work in the
USA. Family application $4
000. Contact 225-9020.
FOR professional repairs to
crashed vehicles, change nose
,cut, front, half, etc. Call 642-
1375., . r, i '" '.. .


HELLO the doctor is back!
Have your gas service and
repaired, also your kero range
change to gas. Tel. 220-4073,
256-0226,
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs- washers, dryers,
microwaves, stoves, deep fryers, etc.
Call 622-4521, 263-0050.
PC REPAIRS, PC SALES.
For professional PC Repairs, PC
Sales, Website Designs &
Networking. Call Realty Pro!
642-5325, 226-7298.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing and
painting, contact Mohamed on
223-9710/614-6634.
WELDING SERVICES for
grillwork on houses,
aluminium, cast iron, stainless
steel, fishing vessel and truck
tray alterations. Call at 233-
2847, 610-6778 Khemraj,




Tadilipsd fnte rpiSe.

I1MiGRIANT VISA

DOCUtME NTA TiN

SERVICE

PROFEE S3,ONrAL
HAN L.L: Gr
OF ALL VISA
RELATED
MATTERS USA,:
CANADA, U K.

We prepare &
examine
Affidavit of
Support,
Biographics,
Packaging for
Appointment,
etc.
"The best prices in townl

185 ChdrIo!te & King
Sts., ,aiaj Buldirq,





CANADIAN IMMIGRATION
PAPERWORK. We assist with
the paperwork. Cost $4500 for
full package. Consultation is
FREEl Contact 225-9020.
WE can market your
Pharmaceutical Products,
Beverages, etc. Call Albert -
223-5204, 621-6209, anytime.
We provide transportation.
Salesman and Porter.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
gas stoves, etc. Freezezone
enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
5568.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens, gas
stoves, etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road, Kitty.
Telephone 227-0060, 616-5568.
REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g. washing
machines, clothes dryers, air-
conditions, freezers, refrigerators,
computers, etc. ALL JOBS DONE
ON SITE WITH THREE MONTHS
LIMITED WARRANTY. Nazim
Khan. N..K. Electrical Services. Tel..
', 270-4595,'626-2847 i.rn ,,-, .


Call AbdulI s Electronic
Servicing. Tel. 225-0391 or
226-6551. (23 years in the
business of repairs).
Technicians call us for
giveaway deals (huge
discounts) on service manuals.



2 FEMALES & male to work.
at Car Wash. 231-1786.
ONE Caretaker. Must have
family. Apply to ClOG. 225-
8654.


TRUCK Drivers. Apply in
person with written application
to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C/ville.
URGENTLY experienced
Bobcat Operator & truck Driver.
Call 641-0852, 660-2529 and
663-1797
One Driver. Apply in person
to CIOG. Valid Driver's Licence.
and two references required,
225-8654.
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 yrs working
experience. Apply in person with
written application to Lens,
Sheriff & Fourth Streets, C/ville.
ONE experienced Chef.
Apply to Glow International
Hotel, 23 Queen Street. Kitty,
Georgetown. Tel. 227-0863/4.
ONE female to manage Bar
& supervise business. Must have
passes in Accounts, English and
aths. Age from 20 years. Tel. #
231-1786.
DRIVER, Sales Clerk,
Porters. Cashier, Handyman,
Account Clerk. Hamid General
Store, 244 Regent St. 225-3811.
226-8961. Apply in person with
application.
XENON ACADEMY- Now has
vacancies for qualified and
experienced teachers at all levels.
Apply in person with written
application to The Principal, Tank
St., Grove Public Rd., EBD.
RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST.
Age 30 years plus..Apply -
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, E D, between the
hours of 2 and 4 pm. Preferable
from the East Bank Demerara.
1 (ONE) Operator/Driver/
Mechanic. Must have at least
5 years experience, mature and
be able to work extra hours
when necessary. Send
application to M. Rahim & Son,
11 B.V., East Coast Demerara,
not later than September 15,
2005.
1 FEMALE Accounts clerk.
Must have Accounts, Maths,
English, 2 yrs. working
experience in similar field, be
able to work with limited
supervision. Apply to Alabama
Trading, Georgetown Ferry
Stelling. Tel. 225-5800. 225-
3809, 623-1615.
SALESBOYS WITH
MINIMUM- 1 YEAR
EXPERIENCE IN HARDWARE
SALES. PORTER BOYS
BETWEEN THE AGES OF 16
AND 22 YEARS. APPLY IN
PERSON PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER
& AMERICA STS.
ONE Female Office Assistant,
with knowledge of NIS and PAYE
Roll. Must be Computer literate,
must be between ages 18 and 30,
knowledge of Maths and English.
Apply in person with written
application and 2 references to
Lens. Sheriff and Fourth
Streets, Campbellville, G/town.
VACANCY exists for one
computer Operator. Must have a
sound secondary education,
computer literate, willing to work
in the evening. Apply to:
UNITECH Computer School,
and Internet Cafe, 24 Mon
Repos North, East Coast
Demerara. Tel. 220-0866. 619-
,,.2326. Email.
Unic6mp03@yahbo.com .


L~"~au~~


cl~ -~~-----^~l~IYII_ ~__ Ig


have a Drivers Licence, must
be able to follow service
manuals on machines, must be
over the age of 27 years with 3
years experience in industry.
reduction Supervisor Job
requirements. Must have a
certified Health Card, must be
able to lead a production team,
must be accurate in measuring
and recording production data,
must be over 25 years. Office
Supervisor must be
knowledgeable and versatile re:
Microsoft Excel & Word, must
be customer focused, must be
able to handle various office
functions at a supervisory level,
must be able to organise files
and follow through on office
functions, must be over 25
years, must have a valid Driver's
Lcence. It would be an
advantage if a University/
Technical College certificate/
degree, is available. Apply in
.;ii.i Viking Traders Ltd. P.O.
.: 1,:'\I, Castries St., Lucia.
Tel. # 758-450-1520 Fax # 758-
450-1188. Email:
Viking@candw.lc



140 FT. X 40 FT. -KITTY
$7.5 million neg. Tel. # 663-
7874.
80 ACRES of Rice & Farm
land. Contact Bob 236
Zeelugt. EBE. 613-6143.
LAND FOR SALE
OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft
by 152 ft. Price $25M.
Call: 612-0349.
1 HOUSE and 50 acres of
land located at Moblissa Dairy
Ranch. Price neg. Contact -
610-4824.
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street. Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422 of
an English acre. Call 220-9675.
LINDEN Highway 30
acres with creek, commercial
land in Bourda. Call 226-0110.
No agents.
SHERIFF/.WILLIAM
STREETS $30M NEG.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
TRANSPORTED house lot
eight hundred thousand
dollars. Best, WCD, light, water,
hone are available. Singh -
254-0101.
LINDEN, Moblissa 30
acres. Cheap $7M, Land of
Canaan, 8 acres, Riverside -
$40M neg., Charlotte Street -
$13M. Keyhomes 223-4267.
DEMERARA River 250
acres, 1 800'/8'000. Ideal wharf,
access Essequibo River $100
000 er acre. Ederson's 226-
5496.
68 ACRES land at
Yarrawkabra, good for farming,
land mining, etc. Call Albert -
223-5204, 621-6209 anytime.
Owner leaving.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earl's Court, LBI
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-10pm for details.
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoop, Housing Scheme. House
lot for sale, near the public
road. Prime location, 2 miles
from V/Hoop Stelling. Tel. #
225-7670 or 254-0397.
DUNCAN Street $10M,
GuySuCo Gardens, Versailles
(Double lot gated compound),
East Bank $900 000, Le
Ressouvenir, Atlantic Gardens,
Ogle. Tel. 226-8148, 625-1624.
(17) ACRES prime land at
Yarrawkabra with 50 years
lease. Private creek (30 ft.). GPL
& GWI services available, less
than one minute turn off the
highway. Telephone R..
.Bacchus 226-1903,







SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11,2005


MAKE your own decision,
buy land now in LBI S4.5M,
Continental Avenue $5.5M,
Meadow Brook $6.9M. Ogle
50 x 100 $4.2M. Atlantic
Gdns $5.7M. Bel Air Gardens,
Oleander Gardens. Phone Ms.
Tucker # 225-2626, Ms
Laundry # 231-2064. Email
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.
Versailles. West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
000 sq. ft.. priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-
2946/7.
GIFT: Huge double lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite
our star cricketer Ramanaresh
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in
highly residential and gated
community of Versailles, WBD.
Price $6 995 000. Contact #
227-4040, 628-0796.



ROOMS for decent UG or
working girls. Call 225-0706.
FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
2-BEDROOM house at
Success. ECD. Contact 220-
5634.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928. .
LAMAHA GARDENS -
US$1 000. KEYHOMES -
223-4267.
SUBRYANVILLE -
US$800. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
US$700. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
BEL AIR PARK US$700.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
US$600. KEYHOMES 223-
4267.
BEL AIR PARK US$1
200. DIAMONDS.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
FURNISHED rooms
available for rental. Daily or
weekly. Call 231-3903.
QUEENSTOWN,
furnished two and three-
bedroom flats. Telephone
226-5650.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment rent $30 000. Call
222-4045, 222-2465.
LAMAHA St. office space
13'/24' $45 000 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE Stall for sale or
rental at Vreed-en-Hoop
Stelling. Contact # 263-5375,
644-6446.
3-BEDROOM apt. or
separate as rooms for single
female in Cumming's Lodge.
Tel. 225-7673, 642-2651.
ROOMS for single working
females and Interior students
- $15 000 per month. Kitchen
facilities available. Call 226-
2833.
ONE 4-bedroom house -
master bedroom, A/C, 2 toilets
and baths, enclosed garage.
104 Collingswood Ave., N/
Park. Call 227-5500, 72027.
SPACIOUS, fully
furnished 3-bedroom flat
available for overseas/local
rental. Apartments 2-
bedroom best suited for
single working persons. Call
# 226-0210.
ONE flat concrete
building for rent. Situated at
61 Craig Public Rd., EBD. Also
includes living quarters.
Business purposes Beer
Garden, Snackette, DVD &
Video Club, Grocery,
Restaurant, etc. Contact Mr. J.
Trotman. Tel. # 661-7953 or
266-2071.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat
unfur., Prashad Nagar $45
000, 2-bedroom bottom flat,
unfur., Nandy Park $30 000,
3-bedroom house unfur., with
master bedroom, Nandy Park
- $75 000, 3-bedroom top flat
unfur., North Road $85 000,
3-bedroom bottom unfur.,
North Road. $95 000, 4-
bedroom, fully fur. House,
residential area US$2 000.
Pro's Realty. Call 616-9598,
622-5853, 644-1003, 626-
1372, 218-4338.


TWO-bedroom top flat in
Carmichael St. with parking -
$60 000 per month. Call 227-
2331.
ONE lower flat fully
furnished, situated at Lot 7 L Bel
Air, Georgetown. US$600 neg.
Call 225-1165.
ONE top flat suitable for
living quarter or office at Mc
Doom Public Rd.. EBD. Tel. 226-
1903. R. Bacchus.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment in Cumming's Lodge.
Rent $30 000. Tel. 222-6558.
Preferably student/couple.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 231-
2285/612-2766..
1 3-BEDROOM apt. 659
East Ruimveldt, Back circle S40
000 monthly. Call Jean 611-
8281.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat
apartment, furnished Cummings
Lodge $35 000. Tel. 222-3461.
NEW one-bedroom, self-
contained apt. Bel Air Park,
facing Duncan St. Tel. 226-
2675.
THREE-BEDROOM Kop fi,
house. 31 Middle Stree. Mc
Doom, EBD. Rent $35 000
monthly. Tel. 223-8833
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone. Queenstown Call
624-4225.
FURNISHED apartment for
overseas gues a! ,4 Garnett St
C/ville G' e.n Cortai-' Ms Dee
on
S 'O he'room flat,
C '-oi1; A: S convenuences.


c c 'I


'ff : e
V air
Tor ally
i 2-96730,0


PRIME office space
approximately 1400 sq. ft. 35
North & King Streets,
S.-- "-- Tel. # 225-4106,

FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5
000 per day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
ONE lower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same lo-
cation.
APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business
place @ $70 000).
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned hot and cold, parking
space to rent. For overseas visitors.
Tel. 218-0392.
ONE Business bottom flat
located at Plantain Walk, Vreed-
en-Hoop area. Tel. 227-3431 or
264-2650. Mon. Sat. 10 am -
6 pm.
1 2-BEDROOM spacious,
unfurnished bottom flat. 131
Alma Avenue, Prashad Nagar,
G/town $45 000. Tel. 225-8088.
NIGHT Bird Liquor
Restaurant & Bar at Lot 189 Barr
Street, Kitty. Price $80 000
monthly. Contact tel. 225-1923,
626-1006.
ONE cozy furnished
apartment phone, light, water,
fridge, gas stove, patio, etc.
Reasonable rate. Telephone -
227-4422.
NANDY Park, Eccles,
Liliendaal, Ogle, UG Road,
Lusignan, Annandale, Non
Pariel, etc. Bryan 233-6160.
1 3-BEDROOM furnished
apartment. Kitty $80 000,
Business Place Vreed-en-
Hoop, West Bank $55 000. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
PRASHAD NAGAR -
upstairs (parking) $15 000 &
furnished $25 000, Newtown
(Parking & Phone) $18 000 &
25 000, Kitty (3-bedroom) $45
000, Queenstown (3-bedroom
upstairs) $60 000, Cummings
Lodge, Industry & Atlantic Ville
- $20 000, 6-bedroom (2-family)
house $160-000. HOUSES -
Prashad Nagar & Lamaha Gdns
- $100 000, D'Urban Backlands
& South $55 000, furnished
flats $60 000, $80 000, $100
000, rooms $12 000 & $15 000.
Call 231-6236.


FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
HOUSE 1 2-bedroom bottom
flat in Kitty. Phone, no parking.
Preferably single person $25
000. Call Leslyn 227-6199
after 6:30 pm.
GREATER Diamond -
Residential 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious bedrooms,
offices, % acres land US$1 500
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496.
REPUTABLE Hotel with
three spacious furnished
apartments for rental. Air
condition rooms with Maid
service, internet access and
enhance security. Tel. # 225-
8187, 223-9808.
ONE flat concrete ...,d.i,,',
for rent. Situated at 61 Craig
Public Rd., EBD. Also includes
quarters. Business
purposes Beer Garden,
Snackette. DVD & Video Club,
Grocery, Restaurant, etc. Contact
Mr. J. Trotman. Tel. # 661-7953
or 266-2071.
2-bedroom fully furnished,
A/C. top flat, self-contained -
S160 000: 2-bedroom fully
furnished. A/C, self-contained,
bottom flat $130 000: Single
room fully furnished. self-
contained $30 000. Contact C
& S, 28 Sheriff & First Sts., C/
ville. Tel. 227-3128. 227-7977.
i-LD01\- OM apartment
, ,,i 'i l 1 l-bedroom
fully furnished apt.: I emptv
land (33 x 140), Land of
Canaan, Public Road. Tel. 226-
7755, 223-8736.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
rment with'parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
ONE 2-bedroom
unfurnished bottom flat.
Immaculate condition, 14 Bent
Street, 'Werk-en-Rust Apply
within Monday Friday, 5 pm -
8 prm. Weekend anytime.
FOR overseas guests -
house, furnished flats, rooms,
house and apartment. Self -
contained and AC. Contact C &
S Night Club. Tel. 227-3128,
cell 622-7977.
LAMAHA GDNS. US$1
000, US$1 500, Bel Air Park -
US$1 800, G$60 000, South
Gdns G$60 000, $15 000,
Newtown $50 000. Sonja -
225-7197, 623-2537.
HOUSE by itself $80 000
upwards; executive house from
US$900; apts. with A/C -
US$400. Phone Ms. Tucker #
225-2626, Ms Laundry # 231-
2064. Email
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
1 LARGE 2-bedroom
apartment with inside toilet and
bath, overhead water, grill,
telephone, etc. at 4th Street,
Cummings Lodge, Greater
Georgetown. Price $35 000.
Contact Tel. # 222-3573.
ECCLES, 2-bedroom
bottom flat $35 000, Prashad
Nagar, furnished US$1000,
South, two-storey, 3-bedroom
house, furnished $80 000,
unfurnished $60 000. Tel.
227-7627 office, 227-3768
home, 644-2099 Cell.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated rice land along with
rice mill complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also tractor,
combine, bulldozer for sale.
Contact: 626-1506/225-2903.
Serious enquiries only.
PRASHAD Nagar -
unfurnished 3-bedroom all self-
contained, air-conditioned, hot
and cold, filtered and
pressurised water system, parking
for 6 vehicles, security double
grilled with MMC Security,
phone and more. Immediate
occupancy. Call 233-2968 or 613-
6674 for an appointment to view.
KITTY $35 000, C/VILLE -
$45 000, South Ruimveldt $50
000, Bel Air Park US$1 000,
Subryanville, Prashad Nagar,
Lamaha Gardens, Queenstown,
Bel Air Gardens, Bel Air New-
Haven, KINGSTON, ECCLES
'AA', Courida Park,
UNIVERSITY GARDENS, Happy
Acres, Office flat/building,
MIDDLE STREET, Main Street,
High Street, Church Street,
Brickdam, Croal Street; Others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.


Fr-URNior-iu tal to let,
overseas visitors. Telephone
226-0242.
FURNISHED 1-bedroom
apt. Courida Park, phone.
Available Oct 111 $40 000. N.
P. FINANCIAL SERVICES. 223-
4928, 623-3751.
ECCLES executives. Fully
furnished and unfurnished
houses and apartments, A/C,
cable. pressurised system,
phone, parking and much more.
Call 233-2968, 613-6674.
FURNISHED Prashad
Nagar US$2 500; D'Urban
Backlands, semi-furnished -
US$1 200. N.P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 623-
3751 Nepent2002@yahoo.com
JEWANRAM'S REALTY
"Have Faith in Christ, Today"
Tel. 227-1988, 623-6431,
270-4470. ,Email:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
EXECUTIVE RENTAL- Bel Air
Gardens Le Ressouvenir
(with pool) US$2 500:
Campbellville Section' 'K';
opu-'bir Park/Bel Air Park -
i.: 0 :,, Queenstown -
US$1 600; Atlantic Gardens
US$1 500, US$1 000.
US$800: Happy Acres -
US$500, US$1 000, US$500:
Caricom Gardens/
Queenstown US$1 000;
Eccles AA US$1 200; Bel Air
Park /Subryan vile/Green
Field Park US$1 000,
Ba otstown 6-bedroom. 1
selT-contained US$1 000.
OTHERS Providence/lmax
Gardens $30 000; Eccles/
Bel Air $35 000: Kity $45
000/$70 000, AIberttown (3
offices) $65 000; Non Pariel,;
Industry- $25000 BUSINESS
4-storey , Central,
Georgetown .-50 000.
PLUS properties/lancd for sale
S3.6M to $125M1
,_ '-. -- -., .- . -- ... .

1 4-BEDROOM concrete
house in Be! Air Pk. No Agents.
265-4449.
ONE wooden and
concrete house 50E Sheriff
Street. Phone 223-1529.
CANAL NO 2,' North
Section 3-bedroom house.
(concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable.
CUMMINGS Lodge, 4-
bedroom. Wood/concrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. # 613-
5735 or 263-6043.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
ard. Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39 Best
Village, WCD. Tel. 254-0123.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng &
Evans Streets, Charlestown,
G/town. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
BEL AIR PARK $23M,
(must see words can't describe)
$30M (space to live in) & much
more. Norbert de Freitas 231-
1506/642-5874.
QUEENSTOWN 2-storey,
5-bedroom, 2 A/Cs, 2 toilets and
baths, bottom modern
conveniences, 3-car parking -
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.
NEW concrete from -
$12.5M, guaranteed Alberttown
$8M, Kitty $17M, 150 x 50, 3-
flat concrete. Keyhomes 223-
4267.
QUEENSTOWN $45M,
100 x 100 land, Bel Air Gardens
$45M, Bel Air Park $45M,
Oleander Gardens $40M,
Atlantic Gardens $40M.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
BEL AIR PARK $18M,
$22M, $23M, nice homes.
Queenstown $18M, Prashad
Nagar $15M, New $12.5M,
Queenstown $12M, Meadow-
Brook $14M, Republic Park -
$24M, Double lot, corner
concrete, Robb Street 100 x
100 land/property $120M,
Sheriff Street $40M, America
Street, Lamaha Gardens $30M.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
CUMMINGS Lodge -
$9.75M, Duncan St. -$10M,
Industry $8.5M, Blygezight -
$11M & $20M, on double lot,
Meadow Bank $5M, Broad St.
- $7.5M, Leopold St. $5.5M,
Kitty $7.5M, Triumph $8.5M,
Subryanville, Eccles & Prashad
Nagar $17.5M. Tel. 226-8148,
625-1624.


BEL AIR PARK $23M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
BEL AIR PARK $16M,
CONCRETE. KEYHOMES-223-
4267.
MINI Super Market. 69
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row,
Werk-en-Rust, G/town. Call
226-5210.
ARE you selling your
property? Speak to someone you
can trust! Norbert'de Freitas -
231-1506/642-5874.
TRANSPORTED property at
S1/2 Lot 8 Richmond Public
Road, Essequibo Coast $5M.
Tel. 231-6508, 614-5706.
GARDEN OF EDEN 7 ',
acres cultivated land, 4-bedroom
residence, workers house -
$13.5M. Ederson's 226-5496.
HOPE, East Bank Demerara
2-storey property, land road
to river. Ideal large ships, beer
garden/restaura'nt $12M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent. Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
5496
GEORGETOWN Central/
Overseas/Local Investors- Invest
wisely, new 33 IuxurIous suite
hotel. Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP, Riverside 4
nouse lots, 2-storev residential
building, chicken faiim with all
equipment S15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SHERIFF/Garnett Sts. 2-
stiore. 4-bedroom housO, back lot
build your dream mansion, area
tennis/pool $25M. Ederson's
226'5496
QUEENSTOWN 2-storey.
5-bedroom, 2 A/Cs, 2 toilets and
ba3hs, bottorn modern
conveniences. 3-cai .
-6iuM. Ederson's .-
PRASHAD Nagar vacant
S- -bedroom property,
-_, .. 3 n -. !._, .- $ 18M .
-ci-r= n .
CROAL St./Brickdam -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building. Ideal foreign offices.
insurance, Internet cafe $30M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
V\RYHEID'S Lust, ECD -
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
concrete & wooden property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-5496.
1 3-BEDROOM wooden
house on wide space land LBI
H/Scheme. For more
information, please call tel. #
220-2920 after 5 pm daily.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264,
339-2678.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after hours -
333-3688.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
- $18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
OLEANDER GDNS. $24M,
Courida Park $60M, Sheriff St.
- $38M, Robb St. $7M,
Charlestown $6M, etc, etc.
Sonja 225-7197, 623-2537.
1 2-storey wooden and
concrete property in North
Ruimveldt. No repairs needed -
$7.8M neg. Contact 627-4754,
218-4019 after 6:45 pm. No
agents please.
SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens
- vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden 3-bedroom mansion,
fully grilled, garage $8M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
storey ranch type, 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots, area swimming/
tennis, 8-car parking $35M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
REGENT/Alexander Sts. -
corner property/land. Ideal 3-4-
storey general store. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
D'ANDRADE ST. $18M,
Eccles $7M $13M, Duncan
St. $17M, BV $8M, Grove -
$13M, N/Ruimveldt $5.5M,
Diamond $3.5M. N. P.
FINANCIAL SERVICES. 223-
4928, 623-3751.
Nepent2002@yahoo.com


GIFT: Madewini 2 yrs
old, 2-storey, 2-bedroom, 18'/
25' house, land 0.1385 of
an acre. $1.5M neg.
Edergor 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom
2-storey residence/business
property, land 50'/150'. Ideal
4-5-storey hotel. $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CANAL No. 1 Polder new
2-storey, 4-bedroom concrete
building 15 acres bearing
citrus, other fruit trees $13M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty. Front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom]
back 4-bedroom with toilet &
bath, kitchen $9M. Ederson's
226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE -6
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suit (2) families
property investor, land 48' x
141' worth viewing. Mrs. Y.
Wilson. 226-2A50, 229L2566.
LAMAHA GARDENS -
$22M: Pra-had Nal.-ar
$15M; Queer,.ico.,.r, 2QpM
Eccles $19M r eiJ.: .' Broro.
Garden $9r..1 H- .-., Acre.
25M Call.2:-1 :.-,, :
9785.
REPUBLIC Park, Kitty.
Alberttown. Diamond,
Turkeyen, Non Pariel, Good
Hopn Fconquibo Lsnrf? 37
E, i _- B rFc-: !.' i.lr jr-

ENTER,PRISE Gardens.
r--~t r'.-f D,-Zm-r i.R "r



Maid's quarters, fuilv meshed
and -.i. i ..,iM lots of parking.
Call .-' or after 6 pm.
225-7034.
FLAT 2-bedroom concrete
property in Diamond $3.5M
neg.; beautiful 2-flat concrete
property in Grove $12.5M ne
(giveaway); 2-flat business and
residence in Melanie, ECD -
$11M neg. 615-1793.
ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete 4- bedroom
house. South Rumnve-ot
Gardens Contact Ronald on
662-5033 or Samantha on
624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused Vacant a
possession. .
A BEAUTIFUL large 4-
bedroom concrete house, at
Ruimzeight Garden, WCD with I
24 hours armed security, built-
in wardrobe, 2 bathrooms, hot
and cold water, kitchen diner,
and many extra. Please call
268-3214 for quick sale.
KITTY large business
property 6-way corner spot.
five-bedroom residential and
shop can also be used as a
school, restaurant, etc. Call
Sati 225-9728. Price neg. not
over the phone, on the spot.
TWO-STOREYED
concrete and wooden building
with one self-contained
bedroom. Price $5M
negotiable. K.S. RAGHUBIR
AGENCY, 130 Garnett Street,
Newtown, Kitty. Office 225-
0545.
ONE 2-storey concrete and
wooden building situate at Lot
88 Third Street, Uitvlugt
Pasture, W.C. Demerara.
UPSTAIRS: wooden 600 sq. ft.
with 3 bedrooms and concrete
toilet and bath 48 sq. ft.
DOWNSTAIRS: concrete 480
sq. ft. AREA OF LAND: 5 000
sq. ft. Price 3 % million
(negotiable). Contact Victor
Surajaballi. Tel. # 227-2563.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-flat
concrete house, in excellent
condition, D'Urban St.; 3-
bedroom house in South R/
veldt Gardens $8.5M; one-
flat 3-bedroom concrete
house, East R/veldt.
Success Realty. 223-
6524/628-0747.
ONE house on lot size
(50 x 150) and 7 / acres of
pasture land (fenced) situated
at lot 14 Charity Amazon,
Essequibo Coast and Bamboo
Dam respectively. Price
negotiable. Contact No. 227-
4938 ( 6 pm 6 am) and (612-
9588) anytime. Must go.
Owner leaving country.
ONE three-storey
building 33.000 sq. at
Parika. Ideal for hotel, store,
hospital or any other type of
business, etc. Any
reasonable price would be
considered. Contact Len's at
Sheriff St. For further
information, Tel. 227-1511.
N.B.: Extra land to extend
building or new one.







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


LARGE 5-bedroom
property on extra large lot of
land. Parking for 3 cars, air-
conditioned rooms,
completely fenced. Large
storage bond. Immediate
vacant possession. Excellent
property for rental. Income for
local overseas Guyanese.
Priced for quick sale at- $10 M.
Contact Ms. Khan on 624-
4839, 628-2768.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
2-storey fully concreted
house 5 bedrooms, 2 full
bathrooms, American fixture
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet,
hot water tank, eating
kitchen, built-in wardrobe,
central air-conditioner, car
garage, front view to Public
Road. Lot 6 Nandy Park,
EBD. Interested person only
to call. Day 226-7806;
evening 225-8410.
SEPTEMBER 31 %,
31%, Discount South Park -
$8.9M; Meadow Brook $13M
and $11M; Garnett Street -
$11M; Kitty $9M; Q/town -
$11M; Bel Air Spring $38M;
Bel Air Gdns $39M;
Subryanville with swimming
pool; New Providence or 3 lots
Prashad Nagar $19M; Sec
'K'- ranch style $14M. Phone
Mrs Tucker- 225-2626 or 231-
2064.



USED Baby Chick Trays.
Tel. 223-4472.
CLEAN DRY EARTH FOR
SALE. CONTACT 623-0957.
CLEAN DRY EARTH
AND ALSO SAND FOR
SALE. TEL: #611-0881.
ALL remaining
household items must go. Call
225-9020 or 226-8800.
(1) 5 HP air compressor
240 volts. Tank 60 gal. Tel. #
227-8790.
R1, HONDA CBR
YAMAHA 1000. 619-0063 OR
624-8959.
2 BRUSH CUTTERS, 2
chain saws, 2 Microwaves.
265-5876.
DOBERMAN pup,
Doberman mixed with
Rottweiler. 2 years old. Tel.
227-4584.
DIESEL water pumps -
2 and 3 inch, brand new
from UK. Call 261-5403 for
details.
ORIGINAL Indian
DVD, CD and Stardust
Magazines. Call 231-4208
1 2-CYLINDER Diesel
generator. Key start $275
000. Call Rocky 645-3596.
1 RECONDITIONED
Caterpillar 3408 engine.
Contact Selwyn 233-2496.
TWO five-dish and one
four-dish ploughs and one
trail harrow. Ideal for rice
work, for sale. Contact 623-
0957.
ONE Bedford 330
diesel engine. Good
working condition. Contact
- 265-3113 or 610-6686.
PLUCKING MACHINE-
on wheels large barrel, 54
fingers feather guard $75
000. Tel. 222-4482.
EARTH for sale.
Delivery to spot.
Excavating, grading and
levelling of land. Contact
621-2160, 229-2520.
48 FT. wooden boat
with 8000-lb ice box. 48 Hp
Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
riged seine. Tel. 615-
2 8.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS
paint. All colours.
telephone # 220-1014. Lot
6A Courbane Park,
Annandale.
BEAUTIFUL Dachshund
Terrier pups. 4 mths. Fully
vaccinated and dewormed.
Call 220-5681.
ONE brand new
computer with CD Burner,
CD Walkmans, car stereo
and DVD Player. Contact
225-4112, 626-9264.
AC UNITS brand new,
5 000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. Contact Juliana at
613-3319 or 226-7973.
Going reasonable.
ONE Computer, fridge.
bed, stove, steel desk and other
small items, cordless phone.
Reasonable price. Tel. 225-
7635, 621-0342.


BUTCHERY stalls, Stabroek
Market can be converted to
Grocery, etc, etc. Price for quick
sale. Call 227-4773 or 623-4540.
1 FLOOR rmode PLASTIC SEAL-
ING machine, 1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRIC air compressor in excel-
lent condition. Tel: 222-4507/
623-7212.
LAND Rover, Ransom with
Lister engine, 2-Cylinder Lister
engine, (2) 10 ft. Lathe. Contact
Neal 663-4337.
1 FIAT 3700 Combine, 1
Laverda 132 Combine. Both in
working condition. Very cheap.
Tel. 339-2254/2437.
ONE Chinese frontend
loader (size like a Cat 920). New
tyres. Comes with bucket and log
loader. Asking $2.7M. Call 623-
9847 or 268-2436.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
CAUSTIC Soda 55 Ibs -
$3 600, Alum 55 lbs $4 000,
Soda ash 50 lbs $5 000,
Sulphuric Acid 45 gals $45
000, Granular Chlorine,
Chlorine gas. Phone 227-4857
(8 am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
FREON GAS 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A, also Nitrous
Oxide, Argon Gas & Helium for
balloons. Phone 227-4857 (8
am 4 pm). Mon. to Fri.
OXYGEN and acetylene
gases, fast and efficient service.
10 11 Mc Doom Public Road,
EBD. Phone 227-4857 (8 am -
4 pm) Mon. to Fri. (Sat: 8 am -
12 noon).
OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases #58 Village
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone 338-
2221 (David Subnauth).
ONE Bedford TL 330 truck,
recently overhauled.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$2M negotiable. Call 623-9847
or 268-2436.
AS a package one complete
6" bandsaw mill (Chinese made)
with 18' log carriage, overhead
winch, saw sharpener. Control
.panel, etc. Motor driven. Not
portable. Has to be mounted.
Asking $4M. Call 623-9847 or
268-2436.
1 SECOND HAND fridge &
freezer in good working
condition $50 000 each. White
in colour and very large in size.
Tel. # 618-5070 or 264-2946.
PURE Bred German
Shepherd puppies for sale. Fully
vaccinated,-10 weeks. Call 227-
4849, 8 am to 4 pm, after 269-
0101, 4:30 pm. Cell 641-8190
or 663-5764.
1 JVC CD/MP3 Player for
car with remote; 1 Panasonic 4
cs CD Player (home); 1 5500
TU A/C Unit; 1 King size bed;
1 32" TV; 1 fridge. Price neg.
Jaime 641-0953.
BRAND new foreign
electronic pool tables including
slates, balls, rubber pockets, also
local tables new and used.
Reduced price on all items.
Contact Naka 220-4298, 617-
6100.
CARTRONICS Import& Export
Vehicles: 7 150-Tundras,
Tacomas, etc. Tyres, rims, audio
equipment speakers, DVD TV -
Plasma & all other accessories from
Miami. Call Phillip Neranjan/
Blackie 227-5500, 227-2027.
COMPUTERS, Desk and
Laptop printers, Photocopy
machines, scanners, monitors,
Stereo sets, T.V., DVD, VCR,
Video Camera, portable DVD
and more items. Wholesale
quantity fabrics, CRC, Brake
luid, energy saving bulbs,
coolant concentrate. Tel. 227-
8519.
NIGEL'S WOODWORKING
ESTABLISHMENT,
COLDINGEN; ECD. TEL. 624-
7023. PURPLE HEART PANEL
DOORS, SQUARE DOOR $16
000, INNER ARCH WITH GLASS
$18 000, EXTERNAL ARCH
WITH FRAME $25 000,
EXTERNAL ARCH DOUBLE
FRAME $45 000.
ONE Computer Operating
System: WINDOWS XP
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette Drive,
15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse,
Workstation. MSP56 MR
MODEM. INTERNET READY,
MEMORY 386. Price $90 000.
TELEPHONE NO. 231-6314.
ASK FOR QUINCY/
NATASHA.


HOUSEHOLD articles for
sale. Owner leaving country. Any
reasonable offer. Tel. 614-5774
anytime.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, belts, pumps
motors, couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call
231-6429, 622-5776.
ONE 360 Honda car, one
850 mini as it is ($120 000)
included lots of parts, one
double stall in Bourda Green's.
Tel. # 223-9710.
PANEL doors, writing desks
66 gin. water heater, Shampoo
sink, Jwin Home Theatre System.
Like new. Call 223-7909.
2 NEW flat screen TVs $75
000 each, neg. 1 stainless steel
bar-b-que griD (big) $100 000
neg. Owner leaving country. Tel.
226-5136, 643-6997
1 4-SEATER CHAIR SET -
$25 000, 1 LARGE FRIDGE -
65 000, 1 SMALL WASHING
MACHINE $25 000. Tel. 225-
6579, 610-8676.
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1
Jialing motorcycle, next to new;
1 amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1
battery charger; 1 bicycle. Tel.
265-5876.
FIBREGLASS mat, resin, Jel
Hardware 8 x 4 sheet, trawler life
boat, 8 to 14 ft. We also do
repairs. 233-5207, 614-8095. 97
Parker St., Providence. Opp.
Stadium.
ATTENTION CHEAPEST
prices in Alloy brand mag rims,
spinner wire wheels, wheels mufflers
and tips, wheel accessories,
steering wheels. Contact persons
Rudo #@627-4067, Kim @ 641-
0737.
SKY Universal, authorised
dealer for the best offer in Phillips
digital dish. View up to 125 chan-
nels including Pay Per View,
channels and also Direct TV.
Contact: Gray on Tel. 227-
6397/227-1151 (0), 616-9563.
1 240VAir Compressor, 1 240
3HP table rip saw, 1 110V 2HP
hand crosscut saw, 1 110V 7"
sanding machine, 1 110V router,
1 110V refrigerator, 1 20" 110V
Sharp television, 1 110V JVC
DVD Player. All in very good
condition and very cheap prices.
Tel. 663-4299.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto
on bed, good general
conditi' on $1.25M. 4H ft. steel
pontoon EX 12" diesel with 15 x
28 ft. purple heart sluice -
$0.5M. Located Middle
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050.



ONE Toyota Corona AT
170, PGG 3549. Call 222-
3215.
21 BEDFORD MODEL
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303.
BUYING/Selling cars. Call
Lelon 644-8645.
1 OIL TANKER TRUCK, 2
000 GALLONS. TEL. 774-4175.
ET 170 Wagon motor
vehicle. Tel. 222-3481, 625-
0354.
ONE AE 91 Corolla. Price
$475 000 neg. Tel. 611-6773,
627-0916.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E 24,
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL.
# 220-4782.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus
- 15 seats $1.7M neg. Tel.
# 642-5899.
GOLD Pathfinder -
good as new $3.2M neg.
Contact 227-1511, 227-
2486.
1 SILVER Toyota Ipsum
SUV 7-seater PHH series.
Contact 220-5699, 613-
3487.
ONE Toyota AT 192. Fully
powered in excellent
condition. Contact Tel. No.
265-3694.
QNE (1) Toyota Corona
Wagon, automatic. Contact tel.
# 227-6048.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA Carina.
Excellent condition. Tel. 220-
6935, 660-7989.
ONE (1) Toyota Corona AT
170. Phone 624-6152 (H) 270-
4567.
ONE Toyota Corolla AT 81
in excellent condition. Call 261-
5303 or 621-6190.
ONE Nissan Civilian bus.
In excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-
8219.


1 AT 170 CARINA,
automatic; 1 ET 176 Carina
Wagon, stick gear car. Jeffrey
622-8350.
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-5500,
227-2027.
1 DOUBLE Axle foden
container truck with trailer.
Contact 621-2671, 222-2797,
611-2113.
1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
(diesel) 13 seater, manual
$4.1 million. Please contact
623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims &
Sony CD player. Priced to go.
# 621-7445.
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
fully powered mags,
clean, clean car. 98 Sheriff
St., C/ville. 223-9687
TWO big reconditioned
Ford Tractors for sale. Contact
623-0957.
ONE SV 30 Toyota Camry.
Fully powered, automatic. Price
$1 250 000. Tel. # 645-0899.
1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry -
(PHH series), low mileage,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims, CD, alarm,
etc. Price -$2.1M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (4-
Runner) 3Y engine -
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
mag rims. Excellent condition.
Price $2.3M. (Hardly used.).
Contact Rocky # 225-1400;
621-5902.
1 HONDA Integra (4-door
car) private manual, fully
powered, map rims. Excellent
-condition. Price $475 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902
1 NISSAN Presea (4-
door car) private
automatic, fully powered,
A/C. Immaculate condition.
Price $875 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA Sera (Sports
car) 2-door (PHH series),
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, Chrome map rims, CD
Player. Immaculate
condition. Price $1.2M
(neg.). Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 HONDA Vigor (Executive
type) car automatic, fully
loaded, A/C, mag rims, CD
Player, alarm, spoiler.
Immaculate condition. Hardly
used. Price $1.3M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (3-
door). Immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered, A/
C, chrome mag rims, roof rack,
CD Player, crash bar, side
bars. Hardly used. Price -
$2.3M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 2A LAND Rover (3-door) -
4-wheel drive, manua, wagon
type, solid engine and gear box.
Price $600 000. Contact Rocky
# 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 EP 71 TOYOTA Starlet (2-
door). Real nice. Automatic, A/
C, mag rims. Excellent
condition. Price $750 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (EFI) 15-
seater Long Base manual,
mag rims, crystal light, music set.
Hardly used. Price $1.5M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
81GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 2.
(Immaculate condition).
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
alarm, remote start. Credit
available. Price- $1.1M (Hardly
used). Contact Rocky # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
1 CHEVY GeoMetro (4-door,
r3-cylinder car) PJJ series,
automatic, A/C. Immaculate
condition. Price $900 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA (4x4) Single Cab
Pick up Stick gear, mag rims,
roller bar, crash bars, spring lever
(back and front). Excellent
condition. Price $1.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (L/
hand V6 EFI) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
bar. CD Player, roof rack.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.6M, neg. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.


1 TOYOTA 4-Runner PHH
series with alarm, remote start,
crash bar, etc $2.3M neg. Call -
644-8500.
ONE Toyota AE 100 Ceres -
automatic, fully powered, etc.
Price $1 250 000 neg. Tel. #
645-0899.
TOYOTA Sera in good
condition. A/C powered steering,
etc. Tel. 226-0041, 621-5407.
ONE Toyota Tercel $425
000, one ST 190 Toyota Corona
on wharf $950 000. Call 629-
6651.
1 AE 91 Sprinter, 1 AT 170
Corona, 1 AT 192 Carina. All in
excellent condition. Contact
641-3821.
TOYOTA Mark 11 GX 80 in
good condition, A/C, powered
steering, etc. Tel. 641-1225,
226-2127.
2003 4 X 4 TUNDRA, V8
engine, Limited Edition. Tel.
619-0063, 624-8959.
ONE Chevy Silverado 4 x 4
in good condition. Price $400
000. Call 225-8915 (Office).
1 TOYOTA Celica
Convertible $2.1M, 2
Mitsubishi Lancers, late PJJ
series $1.9M & $2M. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
ONE GX 81 Mark 11 motor
car in excellent condition.
Music, light tint, alarm, etc. Price
- $1 550 000. Call 617-2510.
ST 190 CORONA 4S,
fully powered, mags, like new.
Must be seen. 98 Sheriff St.,
C/ville. 223-9687.
SV 42 CAMRY fully
powered, mags, 3S, power
seat, like new. Must be seen.
98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
9687.
LEVIN AE 101 4 AGE -
fully powered, mags. Must be
seen. Like new. 98 Sheriff St.,
C/ville. 223-9687.
ONE RZ minibus good
condition, good engine,
magrim. Price $750 000 neg.
Call 270-4150 or 628-4740.
1 B12 NISSAN Sunny
engine, recently overhauled,
PFF series. Price negotiable.
Call Lelon on 644-8645.
ONE AE 91 Sprinter. Fully
powered in excellent condition.
Contact Raymond. Tel. No. 265-
4760. Price $725 000
negotiable.
ONE AE 91 Corolla EFI,
automatic. One Marino EFI,
fully powered. Excellent
condition. Tel. 256-3750, 641-
3492.
TOYOTA LHD Single Cab
Pick up. Tel. 225-9412, 227-
3580, 225-7332.
1 NISSAN Sunny HB 12.
Excellent condition. Price neg.
Tel. # 616-3739, 621-3526, after
8 pm 220-7151.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working condition.
Price $220 000 neg. Tel. 629-
0634. Must be sold.
AA 60 CARINA in excellent
condition. Price $450 000
neg. Contact Michael or
Lloyd. Tel. 618-7025 or 610-
3141.
1 AT 212 TOYOTA Carina.
(Immaculate condition).
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome mag rims, fog lamp
crystal light, CD Player. Price -
$1 650 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902. (PJJ
series).
1 TOYOTA Extra Cab (4x4)
Excellent condition. Manual, CD
Player, roller bar, crash bar, mag
rims, step bar, spring lever(back)
and independent (front). Price -
$1.6M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
One 2003 Dodge Ram, 4-
wheel drive, hardly driven, low
Kmrn sold with accessories. Price
- $6 million neg. Serious
enquiries only. Tel. # 227-5637,
614-6672.
EE 111 TOYOTA Corolla,
Sony 10-Disc CD Changer,
prestige security system, mag
rims. Excellent condition $1.5
million. Contact 663-8330.
1 TOYOTA (4 X 4) Double
cab pick up (4-door) automatic.
mag rims, (Diesel engine) crash
bar. Immaculate condition. Price
- $2.8M. Contact # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
NISSAN Civilian, 26-seater
bus, diesel, 5-speed, power
steering, tape deck only 55 000
Km. Never worked
commercially, BJJ series.
Excellent condition. Tel. 227-
7677, 624-8402.


1 AT 170 CORONA, 1 AT
150 CORONA. Both in
excellent condition. Phone
268-3953. Cell 627-6242.
ONE Coaster bus in good
working condition. Contact
616-3736 or 660-1564. No
reasonable offer refused.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable- Tel.- 225-4398,
641-8754.
1 TOYOTA Carina AA 60
in good working condition.
Contact Number 225-4160,
227-6156. Anytime after 4 pm.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101 -
mags, 4AGE, 20V, manual
.1600 cc), PHH 95 + series
black) $2 280 000 neg.
hone 645-3036, 226-3660.
TOYOTA Lite Ace bus, 12-
seater, GEE series, good
condition $350 000 neg. Tel.
613-3322, 660-6708. 7 am and
2 pm Ally.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in
excellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
0236.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mag rims,
stick gear, tape deck. Tel:
626-6837 after hours #
220-4316.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, 15" mags, clean
car. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville.
223-9687.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
good condition, CD/Tape
player, bubble tray, dual air
bag, mag rims, etc. $5.5M
neg. Tel. 220-7416
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
TOYOTA RZ buses,
Short Base. Pete's Auto
Sale, 10 Croal Street,
Stabroek, and 2 George
Street. Tel. 223-6218, 226-
9951, 226-5546.
ONE Ford Escort 1988
Model, One Nissan Pathfinder
1992 Model. Both in excellent
condition. (Cheap). Tel. 226-
2323, 220-0770, 622-5229.
TOYOTA AT 192, Toyota
AT 170, Toyota AE 110,
Toyota AT 140. All in good
condition, mag rims, A/C,
fully powered. Tel. 613-
6666, 645-6545.
ONE Toyota IRZ minibus,
EFI BHH series, long base ,
mags, music. Excellent
condition. Price $1.4M neg.
Owner leaving. Con. Paul -
259-3237, 619-9451.
1 GREY nine-seater Toyota
Townace Custom van. Going
cheap. Contact Thrifty
Shopping Centre, 129 Regent
St., Lacytown. Between King
& Wellington Sts., Lacytown.
Tel. 225-0080, 226-1992.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE
70. Working condition.
Terms can be arranged.
Contact Shameela Khan,
621-2472, 611-3887.
1 TOYOTA Corona, Super
Salon, ST 190 with mag rims,
automatic, fully loaded, green,
woman driven, 2000cc.
Contact 223-8673, 614-2725.
Also available for sale one
black Mitsubishi Galant.
1 TOYOTA RZ minibus,
Long Base, mag rims, music
system, working condition, etc.
Tel. 622-6794.
TOYOTA Marino, PHH
series $1.1M neg., Mitsubishi
Lancer, Doctor driven, PJJ
series $1.8M, Honda Integra
VTec Engine $1 150 000 neg.
Dexter 226-0176, 623-5926.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (L/
hand V6 EFI) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
bar, CD Player, roof rack.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.6M, neg. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
NISSAN Caravan Bus,
15-seater, size, power
steering, automatic, air-
conditioned ever register,
will register at no cost to
buyer. Cash $1.6 million.
Perfect for family. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677, 225-
2503.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005


TOYOTA Tundra 2001
Model, Limited Edition, Access
Cab, leather seats, brand new
20" chrome mags, 5-disc CD
changer, bed liner, Burgundy in
colour. No reasonable offer
refused. Contact 225-6574.
AT 150 CARINA- $550 000;
AE 81 Corolla $400 000; 192
Carina fully powered, mags,
music $1 550 000; 3 212
Carinas $1.6M $1.9M; B12
Sunny $650 000; AT 170
Corona $850 000; AE 91
Corolla $650 000; EE 98
Corolla Wagon $850 000; IRZ,
Hilux Surf, Mitsubishi Lancer. All
prices neg. Vehicles as low as -
$300 000. Jaime 641-0953,
222-4781.
4 X 4 HILUX Surf fully
powered, black, 2-door
enclosed. Excellent
condition $1.3M neg. AT
170 Carina $875 000. 3 -
AT 192 Carinas $1.3M -
$1.6M. 2'12 Carina $1 650
000 neg. AE 100 Marino -
S1.1M neg. AE 81 Corolla -
$450 000. Nissan Sunny -
S450 000. 641-0953, 222-
4781.
TOYOTA Starlet EP 82;
Toyota Carina/Corona AT 170,
AT 192, AT 212. AA 60: Toyota
Corolla Sprinter AE 110, AE 111,
AE 100, AE 81; Nissan Sunny
FB 14. B 13. B 12: Toyota Hi-
Lux 4 x 4, 2 x 4 enclose & open
iray: Datsun Pick up 2 x 4:
Toyota Hi Ace RZ 3Y; Nissan
Vanette 9-seater; Toyota Mark
II GX 100; Toyota Camry SV
40: SV 20. Anita Auto Sale -
227-8550, 628-2833, 645-
3596. Lot 43 Croal & Alexander
Sts.
ONE Toyota Tundra 4 x 4 -
automatic ash-grey with
extended, cab & 4 doors.
Excellent condition, like new
with toe hitch, power mirror, CD
& Cassette Players, AM & FM
stereo, Alloy wheels, bed liner,
etc. Contact Mohamed Saheed.
Tel. 233-5828. 227-4856.
1 TOYOTA Camry SV 32,
SV 40 Camry, Mark 11 GX 90,
Carina AT 170. AE 91 Sprinter,
AE 81 Corolla, Corolla Wagon
G-Touring, 4-Runner 1 RZ, EP
82 Starlet, Nissan Sunny FB 12,
192 Carina. Harry and Son
Auto Sale, 185 Charlotte and
King Streets, Maraj Building,
Georgetown. Tel. 227-1881,
227-0265.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes,
PHH series. Privately used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-
4928.
CREDIT AVAILABLE 1
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ, mags, music, etc. -
'875 000; 1 600 XT Scramble
(brand new condition) US$3
500; 1 AT 192 fully loaded, PHH
series, mags, spoiler, music, air-
conditioned $1.3 million
neg.; 1 AT 170 Carina $675
000; 1 G-Touring Wagon -
$1.1 million; 1 KE 74 Corolla
back-wheel drive, Wagon -
$475 000; 1 AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT
170 Corona, PGG series,
automatic, air-conditioner.
CD Player, mags, never worked
iire before $875 000; 1
Mercedes Benz, top notch -$1.5
million. Contact Mr. Khan, 28
*BB' Eccles, New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Tel. 233-2336.
623-9972. 617-8944.
NOW AVAILABLE. NEW
SHIPMENT RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: STARLET
GLANZA TURBO EP 91.
MITSUBISHI GALANT EA 1A
TOYOTA CYNOS
CONVERTIBLE, TOYOTA
;YNOS SPORTS COUPE EL
'2 PICKUPS: (4WDV'
fOY 'A HILUX LN170
XTRA CAB (FULLY
_OADED), TOYOTA'HILUX
.N100 (DIESEL) SHORT
3ASE. HILUY YN100
GA:, T): i.,' TOYOTA HiL'UX

3ASE. TRUCKS: MiTSUi.!:.i'';
;Ai.Tr 2-TONI OPEN

0,, "* P .-' .L AF ." ,K i
-7.':'. 9 : .' :: F::-R :5


2 AT 192 CARINAS. Fully
powered. excellent condition.
Contact Leonard 226-9316,
617-1505.
TOYOTA (3Y) Super Custom
(mint condition). Automatic and
powered by diesel engine -
$1.3M neg. Toyota RZ minibus.
227-4040, 616-7840, 628-0796.
ONE Toyota RAV 4. Fully
powered, with Alpine CD Player,
mag rims, roof rack, wheel cover,
roller bars, etc. Vehicle hardly used
and in mint condition, PHH series.
Contact 621-8225.
AT 192 CARINA, AE 100
Corolla & 110 Sprinter, G-
Touring Wagon, EP 82 Starlet,
Toyota extra cab Pick Up & 4-
door Toyota Land Cruiser,
Grand Vitara (2000). Amar
227-2834, 621-6037.
TOYOTA Surf (3Y) $2.3M;
Toyota Rav 4, PHH SERIES -
$3.1M; Toyota Double Cab 4 x
4 Pick up $1.9M; 2002 Model
Pajero, auto and fully powered -
$8.5M; Toyota Land Cruiser
(Sequioa) (2003 Model), LHD
will register at $14.5M; Toyota
Tacoma Xtra Cab 4 x 4 (1999
Model), automatic, with 20-inch
Chrome mags $3M; Nissan
Single Cab 2 x 4 Pick up.
Immaculate condition $875
000. 227-4040. 616-7840, 628-
0796.
GX 90 MARK 2 never
registered -$2.2M, registered SV
30 Camry $1.4M neg., 212
Carina $1.7M, AT 192 Carina -
$1.4M, GX 81 Mark 2 $1.2M,
Toyota AE 100 Sprinter. PJJ
series, 2 months old $1.5M.
Honda Prelude (automatic), 2
doors, mint condition $875
000, B 12 Sunny, automatic
(diesel) $575 000, 1992 Model
Honda Accord Legend (LHD),
mint condition $23M. Honda
Accord. (LHD). manual.
immaculate $800 000, AT 170
Corona $900 000. Honda Civic
(1997 Model) $1.8M neg.,
Toyota Marino (PJJ series) -
$1.3M, Toyota Ceres $1 250
000, AT 150 Corona (manual) -
$550 000, B 12 Sunny automatic
- $495 000. 227-4040, 616-
7840, 628-0796.
REALTY PRO'S 616-9598,
626-1372. 622-5853, 625-9947,
218-4338. AT 170 $850 $1
million; AE 110 $1 450 000 -
$1.5 million; AE 100 $1.1M -
$1.3M; AT 192 $1 250 000 $1
650 000; AE 81 $450 000 -
$525 000; AT 150 $475 000 -
$550 000; AT 212 $1 550 000
- $1 650 000 neg.; Starlet $1
million $1 250 000; Tundras -
$5 million; Tacomas $5 million
- $4 million; F 150 Extra Cab -
$1.6 million; 91 Wagon $900
000; L-Touring Wagon $1 250
000; E-Touring Wagon $1 450
000; RZ bus long and short base
- $1.3M $1 450 000 neg.; AE
91 $475 000 $550 000 neg.;
4-Runner fully powered $2.3M
neg.; Suzuki Vitara $1 550 000
5 doors); Mitsubishi Lancer -
1.5M $2 million; SV 40 Camry
- $1 750 000 $2.5M. We have
192 -212 $1 750 000 $1 950
000, CRV $3.8M, RAV-4 -
$3.8M. Off the wharf.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab YN
107, LN 107, LN 165, 4 x 4,
RZN 167, RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106,
Toyota Hilux Surf- RZN 185 YN
130. KZN 185, Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E, FE6387EV, Toyota
Carina AT 192, AT 212, Toyota
Marino AE 100, Toyota Vista
AZV 50, Honda CRV RO1,
Toyota RAV 4, ZCA 26, ACA 21,
SXA 11. Toyota Mark IPSUM
SXM 15. Toyota Mark 2 GX 100,
Lancer CK 2A, Toyota Corona
Premio AT 210, Toyota Hiace
Diesel KZH110, Mitsubishi
Cadia La;ncer SC2C ^ -""'
Corolla G-Ti.:uring -
1C'0. Contact Rose Ramr-ehc!
Auto Sales. 226 Souli-, Rd.,
Bourda, Georgetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973, 227-
3185. Fax. 227-3185. We
give youi the best cause you
-;servI the oest.




L. i-; *-.i -.-. .


1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC, 40-
50 YEARS. TELEPHONE 642-
8781.
SALESMAN, must have
own vehicle. Call 225-7329 or
660-8129.
HOUSEKEEPER to work oil
WBD. Call 225-7329 or 660-
8129.
GIRLS to sew. Apply 353
East St., opposite G/town Public
Hospital.
H ospi a :......... ... .
LIVE-IN Domestic.
Telephone 227-0060, 641-2026
(Sheena).
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan, 11
Thomas St., Kitty. Tel. 226-
7948.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL
SITE, E B DEMERARA.
CARPENTERS with own
tools. Apply 68 Robb St., Nut
Centre Building.
RECEPTIONIST for Dental
Office in Georgetown. Apply at
P.O. Box 101447, Georgetown.
ONE (1) Domestic to
take care of elderly man.
Mc Doom Village, EBD.
Tel. No. 226-3944.
ONE Labour/lorry truck
Driver for Diamond Estate.
228-2480, 228-5378, 613-
8554.
ONE live-in Domestic to
take care of elderly female. Call
227-5500 or 227-2027.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE.
CONTACT 223-1682.
THREE-BEDROOM apt.
for working persons in city
or suburban with moderate
rental. 226-9410.
INDUSTRIOUS and
experienced country lady
needs a job as a general
domestic. Tel. 226-9410.
ONE Male to work in
radiator repair shop.
Starting salary $5 000
weekly. Call 227-2844.
ONE (1) Watchman. Apply
to Lot 10 Meadow Bank, East
Bank Demerara. Telephone -
225-9304.
URGENTLY, Waitresses,
18 to 30 yrs. at Vee Bee's
Bar, Sandy Babb St., Kitty.
Attractive salary and
benefits.
ONE ARC AND ACETYLENE
WELDER. MUST- KNOW GRILL
WORK. CONTACT: 21 BROAD
STREET, CHARLESTOWN. TEL:
225-2835.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from.
country area. Nazeema Deli
- 318 East St., N/C/ Burg.
226-9654/618-2902.
WANTED Male Kitchen
Assistants. German Restaurant.
58 Robb Street. Walk with NIS
Card and Food Handler's
Certificate.
ONE two-bedroom
unfurnished apartment in
Central Georgetown to rent.
Price $25 000 to $30 000
monthly. Tel. 621-2747 or 339-
4330.
SALESGIRLS. Must have
experience in selling electrical
items, sound secondary
education. Apply Guyana
Variety Store, 68 Robb St.
WAITRESS, Bartender.
Apply in person to Night
Bird, 189 Barr St., Kitty.
Tel. 225-1923, 626-1006.
URGENTLY one
property to ,,' around G/T
(3 to 4) .... dollars. Tel.
# 223-9710.
HONEST & attractive
Waitresses. Apply in person
at the Green House
Restaurant, U.G. Road. Tel.
# 222-6510.
ON' fein,-.'' Cook I o ..:,ke
Punr and Egjba!l Co tiaict
Lee's S,,acket'e at Thomras
Street, (opposite) :,. ,
IiHospital. # 231- iz7 .
TWO Porteri-; to work in a
w'h,-iesai- o tlei, in lhe
Man';!it M.'sf kwcv' no roai arid

L: V .... .. C 7

("..;-y ? L {,, rs <.'C ; ,


FEMALE Cleaner, age
21 40. Apply in person.
Twins, 343 Middle &
Cummings Sts.
DRIVERS & Contract
cars to work in 24 hrs Taxi
Service. Contact
Pacesetters Taxi Service.
Tel. 223-7909.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
between 17 and 30 years
from country area required
to work in and out of
Guyana. 621-4928.
ONE live-in Maid from
countryside. Contact 52
Evans & Russell Streets,
Charlestown, G/town. Age 25
to 30. Tel. 226-7189.
SPACIOUS restaurant
area for rental for weddings,
birthday, parties, luncheon,
proms, etc. We also do
catering. Tel. 227-0863/4.
EXPERIENCED sewing
Machine Operators. (1)
surgers, (2) straight stitch.
Apply at 170 Charlotte and
Camp Streets, Lacytown.
Georgetown.
GUARDS. Salesboys &
Porters. Apply Avinash Water
Street, Anand's Regent Street,
Athina's East Coast Bus Park.
Tel. # 226-3361, 227-7829.
ABLE-BODIED Porters.
Apply in person to: Thrifty
Shopping Centre, 129 Regent
St., Lacytown. Between King &
Wellington Sts., Georgetown.
ONE able-bodied Driver.
Must have valid licence for car/
van/lorry/minibus and have at
least 5 years experience. Apply
in person to May's Shopping
Centre. 98 Regent St.
DRIVER with valid Lorry
Licence. Send application
with 2 recommendations to:
The Manager, Imperial
Home Comfort 11 Strand.
New Amsterdam, Berbice.
EXPERIENCE ED
Hairdresser. Must know to
do manicure, pedicure,
facial and hairstyles,
etc. Also chairs to rent.
Please contact. Tel. 223-
5252 or 628-3415.
LIVE-IN staff to do semi
clerical work, from out of town.
Application Personnel Manager,
Lot D Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404 or
225-4492.
1 EXPERIENCED Maid 25
& 45 yrs. 1 Application, 2
recommendations, 1 Police
Clearance, 2 Passport pictures.
Attractive salary. Residence.
226-2852.
A working female to share
an apartment with another
working female. Contact
telephone No. 618-2844
after 5 pm, Monday -
Friday, Saturday and
Sunday all day.
EXPERIENCED Handyboys
and Salesgirls. Apply with
written application to Regent,
Household, Electronic at 143
Regent Road, Bourda.
Telephone No. 227-4402.
BARTENDER, Cook &
Waitress to work at Hotel Purple
Heart Rest. & Bar, Charity,
Essequibo Coast. Must have
experience. Call # 225-2535
from 9 am to 3 pm.
YOUNG able-bodied
Bond Clerks. Must be able
to work well in a team. Send
application with 2
recommendations to: The
Manager, Keishar's, 5 Camp
& Hadfield Sts., G/town.
URGENTiLY 1
experienced Cleaner,
between 20 & 30 yrs. 1
application. I
recommendation, 2 passport
pictures. Attractive salary. At
a ho.'jI, 227 South Rd
..acytowvn. Gtown. 226-2852
(.1i\'F Femaile to Inoirk n OVD
Club. Must have CXC
Mathematics, English
S., ,. '! o mrnus be
i,, ,- I i.. Please hand-
delivered application. C ll 223-
72,!5. Anytime iflr 1!i 2 rn,


a if] i l, ( { i '


EXPERIENCED Cook,
Pastry Makers, Cleaners.
Apply in person Hack's
Halaal Restaurant. 5
Commerce Street, G/town. 9
am 11 am.
SALESBOYS WITH
MINIMUM 1 YEAR
EXPERIENCE IN HARDWARE
SALES. PORTER BOYS
BETWEEN THE AGES OF 16
AND 22 YEARS. APPLY IN
PERSON PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER
& AMERICA STS.
SALESPERSON with
supervisory skills to work in
electronics store. Salary and
commission. Secondary
education would be an asset.
Apply to Guyana Variety
Store, 68 Robb St., Lacytown.
Ask for Cindy (back of store).
BICYCLE Salesman/
Assembler in one, mostly
sales. Secondary
education would be an
asset. Salary and
commission. Apply to
Guyana Variety Store, 68
Robb St.. Lacytown. Ask
for Cindy (back of store).
MAJOR Trading
Company seeks Office
: r n Minimum
S,.,i i,, :,..,:,, CXC Maths
and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge
desired but not compulsory.
Application to Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404 or 225-4492.
TWO (2) Guards/
Handymen to live-in (one in
G/town, one out of town).
Little knowledge of
carpentry and fuse
changing will be helpful.
Contact Sandra, 6 Church
St., Company Path, G/T (the
Outdoor Store) between 9
am and 11:30 am and 1pm
and 5 pm. Call 616-8280 or
226-3284 for directions.


1 PRIVATE Female
teacher Maths, English.
Contact Bibi 227-2790.
DATA ENTRY CLERKS -
minimum of 4 CXCs
including Grade 2 in
English Language and
Mathematics are required.
Must be computer literate in
MS WORD, Excel and
Access. At least 2 years
experience. PORTERS to
work at one of these
locations: Water Street,
Industrial Site, Providence.
SECURITY GUARDS -
Applicants with military and
Para-military experience
would be at an advantage.
Apply in person with: written
application, 2 recent
references and valid Police
Clearance to: The
Personnel & Training
Manager, National Hardware
(Guyana) Limited, 17 19
A Water Street, South
Cummingsbur g,
Georgetown.
GIRLS FOR FACTORY
WORK: LABELLING,
FILLING AND PACKAGING.
RECEPTIONIST: WITH 3
SUBJECTS CXCIGCE
INCLUDING ENGLISH.
GOOD PRESENTATION AND
COMPUTER SKILLS. SHIFT
SUPERVISORS: PREVIOUS
EXPERIENCE IN A SIMILAR
CAPACITY IS AN
A D VA N TA G E.
EXPERIENCED SALES
CLERKS AND
MERCHANDISERS:
HANDYBOYS/PORTERS: TO
WORK IN ST(YCK ROOM
AND DELIVERY VAN.
APPLY IN PERSON WITH
WRITTEN APPLICATION TO:
SECRETARY, TWINS
MANUFACTURING
CHEMISTS, 30 INDUSTRIAL
ESTATE, RUIMVELDT.
(OPPOSITE TEXTILE MILL).


Please cow act:
Mr. G, Wynter on 333512' 1i?
or Mr. Clifford Stditley on -iw. Th


WOODWORK Door
Store, panel doors,
cupboard doors, windows
and mouldings. Pitt Street
& Republic Road, N/A.
Tel.333-2558.



UPPER flat -of two-
storeyed building for
business purposes -
located in Coburg Street
(next to Police
headquarters Call
Telephone # 618-6634.




JAMAICAN &
African DVD movies.
Wholesale and retail
- $500 each. Phone
232-0510.
One Ransom 3-
Disc Plough, one pair
MF 35-cage wheel, one
35 MF back blade, one
steel rake Call Tel: 333-
3460_ .
JUST arrived
Caterpillar 312
Excavators (long & short
boom). A. Sookram Auto
Sales, D"Edward, WCB.
Tel. 330-2628, 623-9125.
3 STO R E YED
building located in
New Amsterdam; pool
tables, ice maker
machine. 1 complete
gym, 1 Lister
generator. Call: 333-
2457/2231 C 71
1 LITTi F Giant
dragline n ,.,th 371
engine; 1 x 3 "
tch pope .' ( 3:.,
dia. x !3 f i i
ro p el e r sh i -1
Pe rk i n s % i


DANZIE'S: Brand
name footwear for all.
Stall # D 9 N/A Market.
Tel: 333-4685



USA Green Card
Lottery. Live & work in the
USA. Family application -
$4 000. Contact 227-3339.



CHURCH View Hotel,
Main and King Streets, NA.
Tel: 333-2880. Gift Flower
and Souvenir Shop, Main &
Vryheid Streets. # 333-
3927



CIRCUIT City Internet Caf6
and Computer School, Lot
2 D'Edward Village. W/C/B.
All Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning
and Fax Services. Tel. #
330-2762/2830 or 625-
7189.



1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in the
heart of New Amsterdam.
Price reduced
drastically. Call 333-
245, 337-2348.
1) 2-BEDROOM house
at '*Iiom Cn orentylle oroc:e
- US$40 000. Phons. '
. e, ; : I d ,o;o a I ; .r r
! ess person. or 1',y
-,S T O R E Y .,1 -
iien i
P". iPu lic Ron, ..


HI r-OUSE a:,. .
-Aobl lol, location ,i .
i" e'.f Or. ront, Ce c ', ,e.
.- .ice. Price ;3.9
m~i'] n ,, ; ',1 C,: '..t~


9 .i ? i,' -











G^e0


SUNDAY CHRONICLE September ii, 2005

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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11, 2005 27


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a. 7

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TINO Best and most outstanding Under-12 cricketer Kwesi
James.

Digicel Grenada

extends sponsorship


r-:

(Sincere Thanks
The wife, children, grandchildren, "
sisters, brothers, sisters-in-law,
brothers-in-law and other
relatives of
LEON WILLIAMS "TRAPPA"


wish to express our sincere thanks
.*.,. to all those benevolent people. ,
.:, who through immeasurable ways' ,'
"2.. showered a plethora of solace and
St tranquility upon our shattered
and bleeding hearts, we thank you.



1, IUMEMORIAM
SPALMER: In loving memory .'
of our dear sister.
JOYCE LUCRETIA
of Bagotville. West Bank
Dcmcrara, who died on Q
,-I September 1 3, 2001. 'H

,, September comes with deep regret )
SA ., we will never forget \ .,
But we all know that it's God's i
:For in our hearts you linger still k
SSleep on beloved sister; take thy sweet rest
For God takes only the best.
Inserted by her loving brothers, sisters-in-
law, nephews and other relatives .,If


F ,


k",ur~~rc-Y7.ra~- ---4~ -rr


ST GEORGE'S Grenada, -
Digicel Grenada's CEO, Patricia
Maher announced last Satur-
day at the closing ceremony of
the Digicel-sponsored St
George's Cricket Academy that
Digicel will not only be extend-
ing its commitment to the devel-
opment programme, but also in-
creasing the figure over the next
two years.
"Digicel, in keeping with its
focus on development, is proud
to be associated with this Acad-
emy and has pledged $7 500 EC
and $10 000 EC for the 2006
and 2007 sessions." Maher in-
formed the gathering that in-
cluded-programme director Mr
Cecil Greenidge, former WICB
director if coaching Reggie
Scarlett, wicketkeeper Denesh
Ramdin and pacer Tino Best.
Best, who made an address,
emphasised the opportunity
created for the youngsters.
"Digicel has given the
young cricketers of Grenada a
fantastic opportunity and
should be congratulated along-
side those who have completed
and excelled in this programme".
The participants, who
ranged in age from 7 to 18, were
presented with awards for


completion and excellence, and
certificates of participation in
the six- week coaching session
by Best & Ramdin.


IN MEMORIAL



Remembering
ARCHIBALD ROSS ,
ne COWBOY is easy.
Gone to the Great Beyond,
Sept 14,1996.


Ever such is time that takes in trust
Our youth, our joys, our all we have and
Plays us but with age and dust
who in the dark and silent grate
When we have wondered all our
waylls shuts up the stones of out days
ut toni rm his earth this grave, this dust
t,,' God shall itse you up I trui .
lai,y you, iimanal rest ne in peace ptofouna.


II, rms c- 1i- r' i. IoVinlql d~ug-,It.r Euclit re.-i l Ma
Fol 3 .3rid D0 yfenlr ar1 ru-v H .'acwtr. R,:..


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I 5 Lih ,.l M \\ Ri ,. I_ ,.1 0 ,.,n .-i Lu.uI 2.,. 1'A" L
-'. [.' .-, ".i dj lt hIl, c iLJ s l' ,one O '.

For all of us you have done your best
Memories of your gift of love and sacrifice
Will be forever in our hearts.
There is no replacement of your love
It is painful when loved-ones have to part
It leaves a broken heart that no words,
No flowers, or tears, can heal.
You are no longer in our lives to share our
hopes and dreams.
But God is in charge and He knows best
So He called you Home to eternal rest i
A day we shall never forget.
Your gentle face and patient smile.
With sadness we recall you had a kind
word for each of us


.. And were beloved by all.
So bitter was the trial to part from one so good as you.



.. d ., , ,^

Sn id missIed h. hik i 1 iii h rI :uci h', cliildretn.
rfllldchildret. LFret a lranildcliildreni,,
other relati e- :and frie-nd.


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Amerindian Heritage Day Celebrations -
Moraikobai Village, Region 5 -10:00 hrs
Educational Tour for students from Region 2
(Akawini, and Wakapoa) various places of interest
from 08:30-18:30 hrs daily
Fund-raising Dinner Le Meridien Pegasus -19:00
Hinterland Scholarship Students Forum Umana
Yana -10:00 hrs
Football Preliminary matches, Regions 8 & 9-
Carifesta Sports Club Ground
Day of Sport Winning Regional Team Vs.
Georgetown (male) Reion9 Vs, Georgetown
Team anemale) Cricket (Muritaro against
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 11. 2005 ,


'"Al


Sports View by Neil Kumar

TODAY there are too many people who are sporting with
sport. Far too many people who committed un-pardonable
sins as sport administrators, people who failed to make any
contribution towards the development in sport are continu-
ing to draw down from sport.
There are several lessons to be learnt from the recent fiasco
that took place at the Futsal Final that was held at the Cliff
Anderson Sports Hall.

INDISCIPLINE
The indisciplined behaviour by the organiser of the activ-
ity must never be accepted. People must not be allowed to mis-
use our sportsmen. The organiser of the programme signed a
. contract and he agreed to conclude all activities not later than
12:00 midnight. He signed to sell all drinks in plastic cups and
not bottles. The contract clearly demanded that NO strong'al-
coholic beverages must be consumed on the premises only beer
and malts.
In respect to security, the organiser of the activity affixed
his signature and agreed to have a minimum of six policemen in
uniform throughout the activity. Above all he agreed to finish
the competition on August 20, 2005.
However, he deliberately prolonged the tournament so as
to hold it on Saturdays when he can attract larger crowds.
Today, there is dishonesty in the system. The organiser of
the money-making activity failed to inform the public that he
signed a contract to ensure that vendors do not enter the com-
pound of the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall to sell.
Further, they were not allowed to sell on the Cliff Ander-
son Sports Hall bridges or in close proximity of the Cliff Ander-
son Sports Hall.
The organiser broke the contract that he also had with the.
Guyana Football Federation (GFF) and was only interested in
his personal aggrandisement.

SECURITY
The security risk is today a matter of great concern to all
Guyanese. Clearly there are some people who are enjoying the
crime situation. This is dangerous. It is time that all efforts are
put in place to stop this deterrent to sport.
Our youths must be exposed to a more meaningful life and
they must be taught to enjoy sports.
Crime, violence, drugs and particularly anti-social behaviour
must not be seen by our youths. We must work towards en-
suring that our people are allowed to develop in a secure envi-
ronment and enjoy healthy lifestyles. Smoking is prohibited in
the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall and smoking should be banned
in all public places. Security is .a wide ranging phenomenon.
Hence it must be taken seriously and those who go against the
law must pay the heavy fine.
As I-am writing this article, I am indeed shocked to
hear that Donald Allison, a prominent Boxing coach was
executed outside the Agricola Community Centre. Today,
what is happening in our country is a clear indication that
these are serious ills in our community. First of all, we
are experiencing serious problems with deportees and the
drug issues are getting serious.
The deportees have a right to be at home. However, genu-
ine efforts should be put in place to make living comfortable
for all.
Allison, a former local Amateur Champion and Professional
Boxer is credited with resuscitating the Ricola Gym. He was
deported to Guyana from the U.S. in January 2002. The Ricola
Gym is very active and from all indications he was doing a good
job.
The cause of the crime situation seems to be wide ranging.
However, the effect is not appreciated and it is becoming fear-
ful.
Guyana needs professional and decent people to offer lead-
ership to our youths. Our hangover from the past is causing
serious problems. Some people are immune to wrongdoings.
Sport is certainly a victim of the dirty spills of the past.
Some National Associations are doing exceptionally good
work for the development of sports. However, there are sev-
eral sport disciplines that are suffering from a syndrome of in-
dividualism. Bad manners, a culture of laziness and 'I want to
be in this thing' syndrome are causing serious concerns in the
development of some sports.
Rugby, Squash, Volleyball, Karate, Cricket and Football are
some of the disciplines that we can feel proud of. However,
can we say the same thing about some of the other disciplines
such as Basketball, Amateur Boxing?.
There is a need for a thorough and comprehensive study
of the sporting arena in Guyana. This will help to ensure
that we move forward as a healthy, coordinated and suc-
cessful country.


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Hayden relieved


by Oval century
MATTHEW Hayden admitted he was relieved to put a sum-
mer of disappointments behind him by hitting his first Test
century of the Ashes series.
The Australian opener finished the third day of the fifth
Test against England unbeaten on 110.
And he told BBC Sport: "It's been frustrating for me. But
in the face of what's happened this summer I've been patient
and my rewards have come.
"I think I played nice and straight and was difficult to get
out."
Hayden twice came close to being dismissed as the ball only
narrowly avoided the clutches of Andrew Strauss and Paul
Collingwood.
But his partnerships with Justin Langer, Ricky Ponting and
Damien Martyn helped Australia finish the day on 277-2.
He described his own innings as "the way I should have
played all summer".
But he added: "There is no point looking back and we have
an enormously important day today.
"There's full credit to England, who have played really well
throughout and remained patient. They've come at us pretty
hard and got the rewards."
Hayden added that the Australian batsmen would continue
to press home their advantage on the fourth morning.
"I think our plan now is to take the game as deep as we
can," he said.
"The more we go the more tired the England bowlers
will get. I don't think we necessarily need to worry about
run rate." (BB S t- 0 <


40 4b 4


ab


No play on second

Banks Beer final


A HEAVY downpour of rain
just after 07:30 h yesterday
morning that lasted about
forty-five minutes resulted in
no play possible on the sec-
ond day of the 2004 Banks
Beer three-day first division
cricket final between Rose
Hall Town Courts and Young
Warriors, being played at the
Albion Community Centre
ground.
Although the outfield could
have allowed play to commence
by noon. severe seepage onto
the pitch through covers that
had holes forced umpires D.
Somwaru and Rafik Latif, to-
gether with standby Joseph
Simon, to abandon play for the
day after having,a finat inspec-
' tion at 15:30 h.


The entire northern half of
the pitch was wet and although
the ground staff worked fever-
ishly to make play possible, the
overcast conditions all day did
not help their efforts.
When play ended on
Friday's opening day, Young
Warriors were 24 without loss
replying to Rose Hall Town
Courts' first innings total of
291.
Openers Richard Ramdeen
and Anil Solomon were the men
at the crease, unbeaten on (13)
and (9) respectively.
Esaun Crandon hit (79) and
Delbert (51) for Rose Hall
Town while off-spinner Balram
Samaroo grabbed 5 for 95 from
29 overs bowling for Young
Warriors. '


1 day in
With playing conditions al-
lowing for the reclaim of lost
time, play will start half-hour
earlier at 10:00 h on today's
third and final day and will also
end half-hour later than the
scheduled 17:00 h.
Meanwhile, chairman of the
Berbice Cricket Board of Con-
trol (BCBC) Competitions
Committee, Carl Moore, told
Chronicle Sport yesterday that
in the event there is no first in-
nings decision by the end of this
afternoon's play, the two teams
will be declared joint winners.
Rose Hall Town Courts,
the double crowned national
limited overs champions are
hunting their first ever three-
day title at this level while
Young Warriors are looking
for their second, having won
for the firsttime in.2001.
(Vemen Walter)


CH "mom Amft'm Of CEfl


O 0





,SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 1.1, 2005 31


THE four top finishers of the
preliminary competition in
the inaugural Winston
McKend Memorial football
tournament, organised and
run by the West Demerara
FA, will tonight decide who
will contest the championship
match worth over $100 000..
In the final two round-robin
group 'A' matches played last
Friday at the Uitvlugt ground
Young Achievers registered their
first win of the competition
with a 2-0 win over Stewartville
in the first game of the double-
header.
A goal in each half by Ossie
Gomes (9th and 75th) was all
Achievers needed to end on a
winning note after losing their
previous two games.
In the feature game of the
night Pouderoyen produced a
sustained second half attack to
earn a come-from-behind 2-1


victory over Den Amstel. The
victors had found themselves
trailing after twenty minutes of
play, thanks to a Justin Sandy
conversion.
After soaking up tremen-
dous pressure the Den Amstel
defence finally cracked in the
70th minute when Ulric
Garraway equalised. Clement
Browne then scored the winner
three minutes later to give
Pouderoyen their win in as
many games to top the group
while Den Amstel with their
first defeat after two wins oc-
cupy the runner-up spot.
In tonight's match-ups,
Pouderoyen will confront
group 'B' runners-up Beavers
in the first semi-final at
18:00 h and in the other en-
counter set for 20:00 h group
'B' winners Uitvlugt will take
on Den Amstel. (Allan La
Rose)


GWENDOLYN THE STEALTH BOMBER' O'NEIL


World


McKend football

semifinals at

Uitvlugt tonight


"THE fundamental thing
wrong with basketball in
Guyana is that it lacks strong
club structure". This was the
bold statement by president of
the Georgetown Amateur
Basketball Association
(GABA) Chris Bowman.
Bowman acknowledged that
his executives have failed to ad-
dress that problem in their first
year in office. He is however,
confident that year two will be
more fruitful.
To that end when the execu-
tives recently met, they devised
a plan to improve the clubs in


CHRIS BOWMAN

their association.
This plan is to categorise
the clubs, using a one-to-three-
star method. From two stars up,
the clubs will be accredited with
the GABA Basketball
Clubmark Award.
In order to be recognized as
a one-star club, the club must be
affiliated to the GABA with at
least 15 registered members.
The club should also have a
coach and/or coordinator (e.g.


qualified teacher, former player,
etc).
To qualifying as a two-star
club, the one-star status must be
achieved while the club must
have a written constitution and
a good management structure
that consists of a president,
vice-president, secretary, trea-
surer, public relations officer,
manager and coach.
The other requirement that
the club must have in place is a
registered coach, while they
must also have a creditable track
record.
To be recognized with
three-star status, a club must
achieve the requirements for
two-star.
The club must also have
plans in place to develop bas-
ketball activity for coaches' de-
velopment, junior development,
technical development and in-
creased registered membership.
Other requirements include
a registered coach and technical
officials.
The club must also partici-
pate regularly in GABA-
recognised competitions at both
at junior and senior levels, while
having a home base, an official
sponsor, demonstrating that it
has direct link with a local
school and must annually
organise a major event.
Bowman indicated that if
this structure is in place, then
GABA will look to improve on
their number of accredited
clubs, increase the number of
affiliated members, increase
the number of youth (8-18
year-olds) members while also
increasing the number of school-
dub links. (Faizool Deo)


GFL'S
PRESIDENT'S
CUP
FOOTBALL
SEMIS
POSTPONED
THE much anticipated
semifinals of the GFL's
President's Cup KO
football tournament
will now be played on
Sunday, September 25,
with the final set for
next month.
Two matches, Pele FC
against Western Tigers and
Camptown versus Santos
had been originally sched-
uled for today, but presi-
dent of the GFL, Oding'a
Lumumba, told Chronicle
Sport that the postpone-
ment is to give the games
more promotion and even
get the -teams to be
more match-ready to
challenge for the $1M
first prize.
The Under-15 final
and 3rd place play-off,
which were also set for
today, have been post-
poned.
Meanwhile, the. final
match of the fifth round of
matches in the GFL's Pre-
mier League between Tho-
mas United and Western Ti-
gers was not played yester-
day due to an unfit pitch at
GFC.
The GFL's
Premiership is expected
to continue next week.
(Allan La Rose) .


PMSpneilad Dhr6


"Copyrighted Material I

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


.,GFL FOOTBALL (PRESIDENT'S CUP)

S SEMI-FINALS
,/, .SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2005

5 pm GDF vs Beacon

7 pm Santos vs Camptown

9 pm Pele vs Western Tigers
Venue: GFC Ground, Bourda


champion



O'Neil to.



defend title



in November

By Allan La Rose : ,
GUYANA'S lone world boxing champion. Gsbendolyn 'The
Stealth Bomber' O'Neil, will have to wait another three and
a half weeks before she defends her World International Box-
ing Council iWVIBCi Light/Heav. weight title against Santo
Domingan MNarianna Garcia. I
The title fight which was set for October 8 in St MNlaanrten will
now be staged on Saturdav. November 5 at the said senue, ......
'The Stealth Bomber' wilU, ho\ke\er, still be in action in a non-
title bout on October 8 when shee % ill come up against Pauline Lon-
don, the older sister of her last \ icum Pamela, on the MNcNeid Pro-
motions card to be held at the Cliff Anderson Sports Hall ICASH).
The champ, speaking to Chronicle Sport says she is noi too
disappointed since her daily routine of dedicated hard work con-
tinues. In the mornings, O'Neil can be seen in the National Park
working on her endurance and fitness, while in the afternoons she
is at the Army's G.m under the %atchful e.es of coach Lennox
Daniels. And according to the champ, "this is Sunda. to Sunday
work until I decide to call it a day".
In the gym, O'Neil has been doing glove work with
'the likes of former World Champion 'Sixhead' Lewis.
Mark 'Pit Bull' Dummett and Shawn Garnette as she
gets ready to 'rumble' with whoever may wish to cross
her path in the ring.


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"Copyrighted Material .. .

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aha Caib's claim hstorc win in


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S- & Company Ltd.
SEdward B. Beharry j
&Company Ltd.


FIONA Atherly-Ward went down in local
rugby history for scoring the first points in
female competition to give Yamaha Caribs
a historic opening win in the inaugural Women's
League sevens rugby championship at the
National Park, yesterday.
Atherly-Ward raced some 22 metres to register the first try,


finishing a nice piece of play with good passing from the western
side of field. She collected the ball closer to the eastern side and
out-ran any opposition in just three minutes of play.
The ladies wowed the crowd from almost the first whistle and
Hornets carried out the first attack for the try line. Scrum half Karen
Carter collected the ball from a scrum at about the half-way line
and made a break for the northern try line. She was brought down
about five metres away.
Caribs led 5-0 at halftime, but no more points materialised
Pleaseseepage 26


wasit thmeI


Tra e a Ito .S= 0b 2- 27, 200


Take in the sights at Guyexpo alndyEn cau l
heave with a brand new car couGes CILIOJ!
Ws the chance of a lifetime from a Stainalli


CBCXmXmSI


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216.Fax:227-5208


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5SE RECONNECT


THE Atlantic Symphony Steel and Jazz
Orchestra entertains the crowd at titus years
Family iFun 'Day' on mtue Meyer Le-in School
tarmac in 'Brooklyn. New Yotk.
Sones on centre page


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NOSTALGIA
AT GUYANA
FOLK
FESTIVAL

QUEH-QUEH


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Heart of palm harvesters
This Warrau family is seen in their temporary home located nearby
the Baramanni lake which is found in Region 1. The% -hanes hbean
of palm im the surrounding swvampy area which is jen .ac.ciurmulaed
on their makeshift landing until the .AACAR bcai coi-cais ii e- er-,
three days. The;, also collect nmacaws, and paracts and crabwced
seeds to supplement their income.


TANGERINE Clarke steps.


GUYAN


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EVERY DAY, your complexion works to de
fend itself from a host of Aggressors. Dis
cover the most common, and find out what
you can do to save your skin


UV LIGHT
We should all know by now that excessive sun exposure can be
skin aging and dehydrating. If you've ever been to a Mediterranean
island and noticed the sun-damaged, prune-like faces of the local
fishermen, you'll understand what we mean. However, the good
news is you don't have to end up looking like said fishermen, so
long as you take action to protect your skin in the sun, and that
doesn't just mean on the beach, as UV (ultraviolet) rays reach you
even on clouds days in the city.
Appareiitly. 90 per cent of sun damage occurs on a daily basis.
Experts recommend an SPF of 15+, worn every day of the year, to
protect our skin from aging UVA rays. Fair skin types should be
looking at sun.protection of 25+, and all skin types should take
into account the sun's intensity before choosing a suitable sun pro-
tection 'product.


POLLUTION AND THE ENVIRONMENT
The environment in which we live has become a threat to our
skin, and pollution is a significant enemy, coating our skin in grime
and clogging our pores. And, wherever there are motor vehicles,
there is pollution, so don't think that by living the rural life you
are immune..
Take action by using a good moisturiser containing UV protec-
tion and antioxidants, and by wearing make-up which acts as a bar-
rier and prevents any 'nasties' reaching your skin. At the end of
the day, cleanse thoroughly to remove every last trace of make-up
and dirt. Continually moving from centrally heated to air conditioned
atmospheres can also be a source of complexion confusion, which
is why skin often acts differently from season to season. Struggling
to maintain its moisture levels and pH balance, skin will eventually
become dry and dehydrated, so treat it in a similar way to how
you dress to suit the temperature outside use a richer moisturising
cream or barrier product when it's miserable and rainy or cold, and
a lighter lotion when the weather is warmer.


STRESS AND LACK OF SLEEP
Everyone suffers from the occasional bout of stress, but when
emotions spiral out of control, your skin is among the first organs
to suffer.
Dryness, sensitivity, spots and excess oil are the external signs
of internal stress, while constant frowning can lead to deep-set fa-
cial creases and lines which only surgery will be able to rectify. So,
it pays to learn how to wind down and chill out at the end of a
hard day.


Switch on the answer machine and try a little meditation,
yoga, an aromatherapy bath, or treat yourself to a massage
or the latest blockbuster. All are effective de-stressers that
are easy on the pocket and relatively simple to incorporate
into the most hectic of weeks.
Plenty of sleep is essential for good skin, as burning the
candle at both ends will inevitably result in a tired and drawn
complexion. If your sleepless nights are not due to all-night
clubbing sessions, try cutting out caffeine after 6pm, and have
a hot bath containing a few drops of lavender essential oil,
followed by a milky drink. Take a book to bed and read until
you feel tired (nothing work-related though), and you should
be in la-la land in no time at all...


SMOKING
Chemicals in cigarette smoke can damage the appearance of the
skin permanently. Tobacco smoke restricts blood vessels, reducing
the amount of blood flowing to the skin, and therefore depleting it
of oxygen and nutrients. Smoking also produces free radicals which
trigger an inflammatory response throughout the body, ultimately
aging you faster in general,.people who smoke tend to look up to
a third older than those of the same age who do not smoke. The
habit also thins, dehydrates and re-
duces collagen levels in the skin.
which is needed fobr a plump
youthfullook. Antioxidants are re-
quired, so step up intake of viLta-
ains A, C and E: Take nutriuonal
supplements and apply products
containing ingredient. uch as green
and white tea and itamns for an






cherry Boilers-Dixon


added boost. However, no amount of pills or products will guard
against future damage, because every cigarette you smoke depletes
the levels of vitamins and antioxidants in your body, so it's. time to
kick the habit for the sake of your looks and your health.


ALCOHOL
Ever suffered with a red, blotchy or spotty complexion the
morning after a full-on night out? It's no wonder post-party skin
often flares up, when you consider that a heavy drinking. session
puts the body's detoxification system into overdrive, and a direct
strain on the liver, kidneys and skin, all of which have to suddenly


deal with, and filter out, a huge amount of additional toxins. While
you may, or may not, be regretting that last vodka shot of the
evening, your body will be crying out for water, so work on rehy-
drating your skin both internally and externally by applying a hy-
drating or detoxifying face mask when you get in or the following
morning, and downing a couple of pints of water, both of which
should soon get you back on track.

MAXIMISING MOISTURISER
Is there a special way to apply moisturiser so that I can
maximise its benefits?
Yes. Start by gently applying just over a five-pence-sized dab
of moisturiser to your skin. You don't need to use more than this -
to do so is a waste of money.
Next, using an upward, circular motion, lightly massage the
moisturiser into your face. Make sure not to pull or tug on the
skin. If your skin is oily, don't massage it too much. Facial mas-
sage stimulates the oil glands to p,'oduce more sebum',. Which is the


lasi thing oily skin needs.
When you apply cream under youreyes, do s6 gently. as this
is the most delicate skin on the face. Use your fourth finger (which
is the weakest) and pat the cream back and forth under the eye,
starting at the outer comer and working inwards. Do this twice a
day, once in the morning before applying makeup and once at night
after removing it.


Finally, don't put eye cream :on your upper lids before bed-
time, otherwise you will wake up with puffy lids.


BETTER SKIN DIET
Like the idea of cleansing your skin from the inside out? Check
this out.
What Would you do for skin that's soft, fresh and unblemished?
All the expensive skin care products in the world won't achieve
healthy skin without help from your diet.

Fish contains oils that will help nourish your skin. This
diet includes fish options at lunch and dinner to add lustre and soft-
ness to your complexion.
Ground flaxseeds (linseeds) are an excellent source of
omega-3 fatty acids, which promote good skin health. This meal
plan adds flaxseed to your breakfast cereal for a healthy start to
your day.,
.Vitamin A is essential for healthy skin. This diet includes
plenty of dark orange (carrots, sweet potatoes) and dark green
(broccoli, spinach, kale) vegetables all of which are high in vitamin
A.
Vitamin E helps promote good-looking skin, which is why
this diet includes nuts such as hazelnuts and almonds which are
high in vitamin E as snacks.

Breakfast
OPTION I
Porridge made with skimmed milk. topped with 1 tablespoon
ground flaxseeds, rmued %,ith fruit.
Orange juice.

OPTION 2
Fortified wholegrain cereal topped with skimmed milk, straw-
berries and I tablespoon ground flaxseeds (available from a good
health food store i
Grapefruit juice.

OPTION 3
Low-fat mueslh nuied \'ith 1 tablespoon ground flaxseeds and
dried mixed fruit, topped with plain yoghurt.
Tomato iuwce ith a splash of lemon.

Lunch
OPTION 1
Small portion of tinned tuna i in waterr I nu.\ed %irh I tablespoon
low-fat nmaonnaise. chopped tomatoes. celer. carrots and green
peppers
Portion of dark-green leaf\ lettuce.


REVITALISING DRAWN SKIN
How can you revitalise tired, drawn-looking skin? Do masks or
facials really have any lasting effect?
The easiest and quickest way to freshen or revive a tired face,
is to dip a clean flannel in ice-cold water and place it on the face for
5 minutes. Your face will have a healthy glow, signifying increased
blood circulation to the skin's surface.
Exfoliating will also remove the top, dead layer of skin, and aid
skin renewal, and is best done at night. Either use a gentle facial
brush and gentle cleanser, or a simple almond scrub add 1-2 table-
spoons of ground almonds to any natural oil.
Masks provide a temporary refreshing, cleansing and tight-
ening effect, as do some simpler facials, but the more sophis-
ticated, expensive facials do provide deeper, more long-term
results. Some facials use safe and low-level electrical impulses
to 'reprogramme' the muscles of your face and body,
revitalising muscles, and assisting skin tissues through im-
proved blood circulation.





V~B~Ipii


THE

JOURNEY

in retrospect
ART FIVE of 'The Journey' staged on
Thursday August 25 at The National Art
Gallery, Castellani House, was a
resounding success, as, against the backdrop
of twilight's last gleam easing into evening,
chirping crickets and squabbling parrots, the
jam-packed to over-spilling audience was
treated to a most gratifying evening of
literature.
The event was held under the theme 'School Days are
Happy, Happy Days'. The programme proper was divided into
four segments, the first being 'School Bell Ring', which opened
with an anonymous piece of prose called 'The Creation of
Teachers', followed by John Stembeck's 'The Pearl' (read
by Russell Lancaster). and Louise Bennett's 'New Scholar'.
But all too soon. it was examination rime. whrch is where
"Examination Centre" came in. followed by the awful 'Judge
Dreadword' (performed by Doctor Rovin "From-Word-to-
Word' Deodat), and ending with students having to resort to
fantasy in order to deal with 'Exercise Book'.
In segment two, we gravitated to 'Old Favouriles' the likes
of 'The Sacrilege' by Thomas Hardy i1840-1928) performed
by John Stevenson. who was born where that poem was set:
'Where Dunkery frowns on E.\on Moor'.
It was still "Green Days by the River' for many of us
w hen Nazim Hussein presented a %erbose version of 'Jack and
Jill', while Sasha Wallace gave a good account of herself in "The
Highwayman'. using her knee-length hair to portray 'Bess,
the landlord's daughter/plaituung a dark red love-knot into her long
black hair'
At this point in the journey, there arose a hitch.
as the producer was unable to resurrect 'Nlacbeth' be-
cause the person earmarked to pla.1 Lady Macbeth had
fallen ill. thus leasing the person to plain Macbeth
stranded with the blood-stained knife in hand, with-
out a soliloquy or an alibi.
Segment three %as, a proud moment for all Gu.anese v. ith
the performance of poem, from the current CXC syllabus unt-
ten by Guvanese including Fred D'" guiar. Mark IMcWan. Ian
McDonald. Mairun Caner. Da id Dabvdeen and Sasenarine
Persaud. shom Chairperson Petamber Persaud referred to as.
"Mih lil budd\' Perform.jnces in thl's segment came from stu-
dents of Monar Educaton instirute. NManon Academy, Queen's
College, and the Secrelary General i Ag. i of UNESCO.
And. taking care of another hitch in the journey\ was Phyllhs
Carter. reading 'This is a dark time. my Lo'e' written ht. her
late. great husband, Martin Carter
With Lulu singing in the background., and 'Aunue Paulette'
Paul reading from the find]l pages of 'To Sir With Love" by
Gu.anese-born E R Brajthwai e, the programme ended with
'Class Dismissed'
*For further reading'. an impromptu segment, the chair-
person, in his closing remarks, directed the gathering to
the libraries and book stores, encouraging one and all to
"read...and read... and read" and to write the objectives
of The Journey.


The Office of the President in
collaboration with the Cuban Embassy
cordialy invites all prospective
scholarship awardees under the
Government of Guyana / Cuban
Specialist Awards Programme for the
academic year 2005/2006 together
with their parents/guardians to attend
an Orientation Session.

DATE: Monday, 12th
September, 2005
Venue: Umana Yana
Time: 13 :00hr

Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


ELEPHA


T


- -- -'Copyrighted Material
* m m 41W


. -


_- Syndicated Content --"

Available from Commercial News Providers"


GUYANA NATIONAL SHIPPING

CORPORATION LTD.

ONE (1) WORKSHOP FOREMAN
Desirable age range 25 to 45 years
Applicants must possess the following:
a. City and Guilds Certificate (and any
other Academic Qualifications). Capable in
undertaking work in such areas as: Heavy
Duty Cranes, Trucks, Tractors, Fork-Lift
Trucks, Traction Unit (Haulers),
Agricultural Machinery and Motor Vehicle
(Diesel).
b. Five (5) years experience working in a
Workshop of which two (2) years must be in
a Supervisory capacity.
c. Two (2) recent testimonials.
d. One (1) Police Clearance.
Salaries will commensurate with experience and
qualifications.
Applicants should apply in person to:
The Staff/Labour Relations Officer
Guyana National Shipping Corporation Limited
5-9 Lombard Street
La Penitence
Georgetown
Not later than Friday, September 23, 2005


ab M 0-odown. m
Allopub qmldww 40


._:---L. _LI.:------L..:--.----._~--------- ---------------- --~------------------- - - - - - -- - - -- - -- - -


NEW LEG FOR



WOUNDED THAI


!~;ln`~a~P~RW1R~Qlglsi~bt~P;iB~R6~~17.L'


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC
We CareHOSPITAL CORPORATION

.. .. .. ,Ui. .


Applications are being invited from suitably qualified
persons to fill the following vacancies within the
Corporation.
MANAGER, PLANT OPERATIONS
AND MAINTENANCE
Applicants should possess the following:
* Degree in Civil, Mechanical or Electrical
Engineering
Plus
Three (3) years work experience.

RADIOGRAPHER
Applicants should possess the following:
Associate Degree/Diploma in Radiography
obtained from a recognized University.
.MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST
Applicants should possess the following:
* Associate Degree or Diploma in Medical
Technology obtained from a recognized University.
PHARMACIST
Applicants should possess the following:
Associate Degree/Diploma in Pharmacy or
equivalent from a recognized University.
Experience in related field would be an asset.
Applications, along with two (2) references and a
recent police clearance can be sent to:
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown

Deadline for applications is
Friday 16th September, 2005.










Murder accused pleads guilty to



manslaughter, is freed by



Appellate Court


MOHAMED ZAMAN was a
real lucky man.
Indicted for murder in 1972,
he had his plea to the lesser
count of manslaughter accepted
by both the trial judge and the
prosecuting counsel.
Then, when the matter was
brought before the Court of Ap-
peal, then constituted of Jus-
tices Guya Persaud, PA
Cummings and Victor Crane,
both the conviction and sen-
tence were quashed on the
grounds that the trial was a nul-
lity. As such, Zaman was set
free. '
Justice Persaud, who deliv-
ered the main judgment, noted
that the case against Zaman, as
disclosed in the depositions
taken by the presiding magis-
trate at the preliminary inquiry,
was that he and thd deceased
had had an altercation in a house
on Saturday, April 29, 1972, at
about 7:00pm, when he stabbed
him in the region of the abdo-
men with a knife he had had in
his possession.
Mortally wounded, the de-
ceased was taken to the hospi-
tal where he was examined by
.two doctors, one of whom
found him to be suffering from


lacerations to the neck, left arm
and left hand, and "a stab
wound with evisceration in the
anterior auxiliary line of the ab-
domen." In other words, his in-
nards were hanging out of his
body.


der. But due to the lack of evi-
dence as to the cause of death,
the magistrate had no alternative
but to commit him to stand trial
-for felonious wounding. ,
During the preliminary in-
quiry, Counsel appearing for the


GEORGE

BARCLAY


The other, who also de-
tected a 2cm long wound on the
deceased's left wrist, was a bit
more detailed in his description
of the abdominal wound in that
he said it was located "over the
left eighth intercostal space, an-
terior auxiliary line... [and that]
an X-ray of the chest showed
pneumo thorax on the left side."
Both doctors conceded,
however, that the injuries were
life-threatening, whereupon the
deceased was admitted into the
institution, where he died some
seven days later, on May 6.
It was based on these facts,
Justice Persaud said, :that
Zaman was charged with mur-


State attempted to have admit-
ted into evidence the
pathologist's report on the
post-mortem examination,
which sought to indicate the.
cause of death.
; Having regard to the state
of the law at the time, however,,
.the document was clearly inad-
missible, Justice Persaud said,,
as, even though subsection 4,,
Section 43 of the Evidence Or-
dinance, Chapter 25, was.
amended by the Miscellaneous
Enactments i Amendment) Or-.
dmance 1961 (No. 29) to include
the Government Bacteriologist
and Pathologist, the
pathologists certificate was not


admissible in cases involving
homicide.
Noting that this situation
has since been remedied by the
Law Revision Act, 1972 (No. 4)
enacted on July 21, 1972, so
that such a document would
now be admissible in evidence
to prove the cause of death, the
judge said:
"Defence Counsel does
not impeach the order of
committal but rather sub-
mits that the indictment is
bad when regard is had to
Section 113 (2) of Chapter 11,
as amended by the Criminal
Law (Procedure) (Amend-
ment) Ordinance, 1961 (No.
22) which reads as follows:
'The indictment against the
accused person may include, ei-
ther in substitution for or in:ad-
dition to counts charging the
offence for which he was com-
mitted any counts found on
facts or evidence disclosed in
any 'bamination or deposition
:taken before a magistrate in his
presence being counts which
may lawfully be joined in the
same indictment.'"
According to Justice
Persaud: "Counsel for the State
conceded that if the indictment
was bad, the trial was a nullity;
and he accepts that notwith-
standing the accused pleaded
guilty to manslaughter, the sub-
sequent conviction and sentence
would, in the circumstances, be'
invalid.
Speaking at this juncture on
behalf of himself and his two
colleagues, he went on to say:
"In our view, this case is
not to be equated with the case
of R. v. Thomas, (1948) 32 Cr.
App. R. 50, where all that was
necessary was the formal pro-


duction of the relevant Statu-
tory Rule and Order, in order to
complete the case against the
appellant, as, apart from such
Statutory Rule and Order, the
offence had been sufficiently
disclosed on the face of the
depositions..
"The question before us is
- as it was in the case of R. v.
Chairman, London Quarter Ses-
sions, Ex parte Downes, (1953)
2 All E. R. 750 whether the
depositions or examination
taken before the magistrate in
the presence of the accused dis-
closed the offence of murder.
"This is to say, whether it
has been disclosed from the evi-
dence that the deceased died
from the wound or wounds in-
flicted upon him by the appel-
lant.
"In our yiew, the evidence
on the depositions does not
disclose from what cause the
decease died. In all probabil-
ity, he did die from a wound
he received, but in a criminal
trial, probability is not, in
our view, the same as a prima
facie case.":
He said in conclusion that
"because of the factual aspects
of the case, we.must, with
some regret, accede to the sub-
mission made by counsel for the
appellant, and hold that the in-
dictment was bad, which fact
rendered all subsequent pro-
ceedings null and void, [and that
as such] the appeal is, therefore,
allowed and the conviction and
sentence set aside."
Both Justices Cummings
and Crane concurred with the
decision.
Justice Crane, who later be-
came Chancellor of the Judi-
ciary, said in his judgment:


"In his memorandum of
reasons, the learned trial judge
concisely catalogued the facts
disclosed in the depositions and
ruled it was quite proper for the
Director [of Public Prosecu-
tions], on those facts, to substi-
tute a count for murder in the
place of felonious wounding, the
offence for which.the examining
magistrate committed. :. j
Noting that Senior; S ate
Counsel had referenced the
main points in the factual
evidence, namely, that of!the
deponent Ramratie, who isaw
the accused with a knife; that
of the deponent Rajdai, who
saw him throw the khife
away after he had
disembowelled the deceased
with it; and, above all, to Dr
Cardeno Isidio's examina-
tion of the deceased an1 the
multiple stab wounds he' con-
sidered 'dangerous to life',
Justice Crane said:
"In my view, while all these
facts may well support a count
for felonious wounding, they
are incapable of supporting one
for murder in the absence of any
evidence of the cause of Pleath
of the deceased in the circum-
stances of this case. Evidence of
the cause of death is vital. It
cannot be overlooked. It' is an
essential ingredient in the proof
of the offence of mucder.In
bringing home a case of itiurder,
hom, the deceased died has got
to beproved. It has also to be
proved by either direc' or cir-
cumsthntial evidence thpt it \% as
the accused who brought about
his death."
So saying, he agreed 'that
the appeal be allowed and the
conviction and sentence be
quashed.


Suitably motivated and disciplined young men and women are invited to
fill vacancies in a newly established elite Security Enterprise in the position
of: Security Officers

The applicant must
* must be between the ages of 18 to 45, with valid identification documents
(Identification number, passport., driver's licence).
* be of good mental and physical health as evidence by a licensed medical
practitioner.
4 be in possession of three GCE/CXC passes, one of which must be English
Language or equivalent.
Be prepared to complete a written entrance examination.
* possess a clean criminal record and, if selected for training, provide a
Certificate of Good Character issued by the Police in the last-three months.
4 be prepared to undergo a programme of training, if selected, to equip
himself/herself with the necessary expertise to allow effective job
performance.
* provide two testimonials with telephone numbers of referees.


Benefits:
* The best remuneration package.
* Professional development in ancillary disciplines.
* Finest law enforcement and developmental training.
* Medical & Pension Schemes.

Applicants are requested to submit documents Io
The Security Manager
P.O Box 10530 or Telephone 223-1001-3
Georgetown


Previous service in the military or rn / enfo5rcementri t and a valfd driver s perrnr
will Ve a definite asset


SfGREENIEARSIT

MEDICAL UNIVERSITY I


MEDIALSHOA'SIP


'" .


0


* Pre-Med, Medical Doctor (M.D.), Basic Science, M.D.
Clinicals & B.Sc. in Nursing
* One semester USMLE review available ...
* Limited enrollment for Sept., 2005
* Jpdal Health Care Inc. guarantees nursing
employmentin Canada, U.S. & U.K.
* Experienced faculty and excellent facilities
* Volunteer in Guyana hospitals and gain early hands-on
medical experience.
* Financial Assistance available for qualified students.
* North American curriculum


Contact: Ms. Lisa at (592) 621-0411
or 626-2334


View programs and apply online at:
www.greenheartmed.com


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005


I -- L r. a 31 L 11






Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005


r.o pyrig hted Materialk




Available from icammercial onten

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- 4m m p- 4=0

40h 4 aoa.M
aw --OUP-wo -
4111


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* ~ -
__ -
- a
* -


4m. -


THE DELEGATION OF THE EUROPEAN
COMMISSION IN GUYANA HAS A VACANCY FOR AN
ARCHIVIST
JOB DESCRIPTION:

The incumbent dill be responsible for the maintenance of the Delegition'-.
archi e:,. das.-itii ,llth the manageiiint of the Delegation's librar.. and the
dJsseiinatin oft'docimeneianon to the pub-lic as required.

PROFILE- Working fora Diplomatic Mssiion. confidentially is amust.. We are
therefore looking for a trust'i'.'.th%, experienced. dedicated and hard-working
person with a sense of initiative who is comfortable working with the general
public.

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:
Full secondary education. Secretarial certificates. Minimum 3 years experience
in a relevant field. Computer literate (Windows; Word; Excel: Access; Internet; E-
mail). Ability to work in an international team essential. Experience working
with documentation would be useful.

CANDIDATURES: Candidates corresponding to the abovementioned profiles
and experience are invited to submit,. by hand or post, their Curriculum Vitae with
employers' references and handwritten letters of interest to the following address:-
Delegation of the European Commission
for the attention of the Administrative Assistant
11 Sendall Place, Stabroek, Georgetown
or PO Box: 10847, Georgetown.
DEAIt [)V / EFOR? S" 17?fl S.0SION V OF DOC (',MF\TS: October 07, 2005 at 16:00h


aw 4w-dm a.. -0
a..M. 41


loop


- ~


-l


aribbean MLBElIDI

Vacancy





Job Description
Provides assistance to the Database Administrator on all
computer technology-related matters.
Defines operational procedures.

Minimum requirements
Education: Sound Secondary Education
Proficient with SQL/Access
Knowledge and experience in Accounting Software
packages:

Application requirements:
1. Twvo (2) passport-sized pictures
2. Two (2) Recommendations (recent)
3. Two (2) References
4. Male persons between the ages of 20 30 years.

Applicants must be of mature character., ixplc oriented cnuick learners
and willing to carry out instructions as given and work in a cooperative
mutually respectful environment.

Interested individuals should address and send their applications no
later than September 23, 2005 to:
Caribbean Chemicals Guany;na Ltd.
45 (rona Street, Stabroc!
( eor.ctIho' 11.


Page V


. .- 4






: . Chronicle September 11, 2005


LAST NIGHT, I was
going through a
bunch of old stuff
when I came across a
lockbox. I'd never seen it be-
fore, and it was locked.
There were keys hanging on
a hook. I found the right key
and opened it, only to find a
bunch of love letters to my
husband.
They were dated from the


late 70s to 1986. We were mar-
ried in 1987. In it was a picture
of a woman. She is Black, and
my husband and I are both
White. I was shocked to know
that I knew who this woman
was. His parents would never
have approved. I shut the box
and went back to cleaning, only
to find another lockbox.
I opened it and found letters
and cards from this same
woman. dated 1987 to 2001.
They professed her love for him


and the times they'd spent to-
gether. I was devastated. He
cheated with her almost our en-
tire married life.
Her husband died three
years ago. In her final letter to
my husband, she wrote saying
that she felt used by him. She
has since remarried and moved
to London. I also found cards
from another woman. dated
2000 to 2004. Either she had an
affair with my husband, or a
large infatuation. I lay awake in


NATIONAL DATA MANAGEMENT AUTHORITY
DATA TA NTRE
University of GuNana Campus
T''" Tiukcvcn 'East Coast Demerara
SGu fin.SO UTIl AM ERICA Tel: 222-4423-25, :,-5


COMP T, CLASSES!!!
Do you v, ,sh :e a well-trained Micro Computer
e Operator? Then the


NAL~
-'-.7
"v
A~I


7 :. i AGEMENT AUTHORITY,


University of Guyana Campus, Turkeyen, E.C.D.


S ,;-:; 0 nComputer Studies


Classes will commence on Seutember 19. 2005 and end on October 14, 2005
Scheduled times: 09:00-1 2:00frs OR 13:00-16:00hrs (Monday through Friihl:IN
For additional information please contact the Training Department.

Tel no. 222-2265 and 222-4426
Anytime between 08:30 and 16:00 hrs
HURRY LIMITED PLACES!!!
- - - - - - - - - - - -


-tv


bed last night wanting to kill my
husband. I am consumed with
anger, hate, and disappoint-
ment.
I wish nothing but ill for
him and his tramps. I don't
know what to do. Has he ever
loved me? In less than a year
our bills will be paid. I don't
want a divorce. Do I contact the
other woman and let her know
I know about her and my
husband's affair? Oh, the one
with the infatuation? I already
took care of her. She runs every
time she sees me.
I've been a good wife. I am
an attractive woman. What can
I do to keep him from cheating
again?


ON I


N


i; ARJORIE


Marjoric, you question
whether your husband ever
loved youl, anl you don't wal't
a divorce. So what does mar-
riajge mean to on? Love? A
connection N which nothing can
break? Or financial secu-
rity?
Keep \oiou'r lgler focuscdL
where it belongs. This man has
marital \vo\s 0\\ ith you. None of
his women do. 'ou don't know
what he said to encourage. hold.
and maintain a relationship with
them. If his family had ap-
proved. he may have married
another.
He should feel ashamed for
continuing a relationship with a
woman hie was not willing to
stand up for. That proves his
lack of character. That same lack
of character allowed him to
marry you and continue other
relationships. No surprise that
there is yet another woman
waiting in the wings.
You cannot defend your


marriage against every other
x\ omnan on the planet. The only
way you can defend your mar-
riage is by dealing with the man
vou married. How much easier
is it to confront him, than to
confront all the other women he
might come into contact with?
It's him, not other women,
you have issues with. If he can
cheat on you. while you are at-
tractive and healthy, can you
believe he would stay with you
when you are ill or disabled'?
Just because one person,
you. wants this relationship to
continue, it does not mean the
relationship will continue. Your
husband can end the marriage at
any time. Whatever financial or


emotional control you have o\ cr
him may be outweighed i a-11
other. That's h\ \\ V
out fidelity, there is no ccurtpi
He has cheated on you
throughout youi marriage. Ask-
ing him to stop cheating is liiC
asking the leopard to change it.
spots.
What is in your best in-
terest? Can you live a life-
time doubting if you have
ever been truly loved? The
decision is not how to make
the leopardchange his spots.
The decision is whether you
give your life over to the leop-
ard.
WAYNE & TAMARA


SEND LETTERS TO: Direct Answers, PO Box 964,
Springfield, MO 65801 or email:
DirectAnswers@WayneAndTamara.com.


QUESTION
What Happens if my NIS Card is lost, damaged or defaced?


ANSWER

If your National Insurance Card is lost, damaged, destroyed or
defaced, you can apply for a replacement by paying a mirnimal
fee of Sixty Dollars ($60.00) to the office nearest to you for
persons in Georgetown, such a replacements can be cone at
the Records Department, Camp & Bent Streets, Georgetown.

NOTE: A replacement is done free of charge in cases where the
Insured Person is a National Insurance Pensioner.


Wet Care


Ei,









0-1


1.



Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/callI

NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135 I
-. "" ---- --- f., I,'.A ; ro --..- I


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


PATIENT CARE ASSISTANT

TRAINING PROGRAMME
Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons
to be trained as Patient Care Assistants for a period of six (6)
months.

SPECIFICATION/REQUIREMENTS
* Attended Secondary School, up to fourth form level.
* Previous patient care experience in a health care
environment or health related community work would
be an asset.

Upon completion of the programme, successful candidates
will be appointed to the position of Patient Care Assistant.

Applications, along with two (2) recent references and a
recent police clearance can be sentto:
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown

NOTE: Persons who had previously submitted applications
should reapply.

Doadlina fnr annli-atinne ic Fridnay Rntamhpr 16 9flflfi.


Page VI


a


hUlbi~Ylil~n~S~f~i~~C~i~l~lfiPinrmnsl~9


". ; .,'


I





1


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. .---I


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns.
The best way to improve memory is by practis-
ing good study habits. Keep in focus! Enjoy
this issue. Love you.
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
Reading for Meaning
1. The scholars give the pigs a piece of coconut
from their pockets.
2. Yes. The scholars (boarders) slept in the school-
room.
3. Creatures other than pigs that came into the
schoolroom were chickens.
4. Yes. The scholars and the family slept in the
same room.
;5. Yes. The food was cooked in the schoolroom.

Syllabication
Word by syllables and add the accent mark.
1.copy cop' y
2. happy happ' y
3. plenty plen' ty
4. twenty twen' ty
5. army arm' y
6. baby bab' y
\y

Each of the following words has three syllables.
cen' tu' ry
fam'ri'ly
Review Punctuation of Direct Quotation
Reminder: In a sentence, the exact words spoken
by someone are enclosed in quotation marks and
are called a quotation.
Example: "Can't you run faster?" asked John.

Reminder:
1. A quotation at the beginning of a sentence ends
with a comma, question mark, or exclamation mark.
2. A quotation at the end of a sentence ends with a
period, question mark, or exclamation mark.
3. The punctuation mark at the end of a quotation is
placed before the last quotation mark.
4. If a reference to a speaker comes at the end of a
sentence, a comma is placed after those words.
5. Each direct quotation begins with a capital letter.
Solution to "Punctuation"
1. "What time is it?" whispered Sam.
2. The teacher said, "Please close your pens."
3. "What a fine dancer she is!" exclaimed Manny.
4. "He has your book," announced Silvern Grey.
Enrichment
The completed puzzle:


>~ .4~.


*1

K'
.4.


.Ij .


ENGL ISI-I,


IN THIS WEEK

Reading for Understanding
Passage One
As they watched the sun rise across the lake,
Mahroud's father said to him and Sahram, "Come,
my children, let us retrace our steps homeward."
As they journeyed silently, they watched their long
shadows stretched out before them like three un-
equal minarets.
Respond to the following questions.
1. Was Mahroud a boy or a girl?
2. Was it morning or evening?
3. Were the two boys the same size or different?
4. On which shore of the lake, east or west, were
they standing?
5. Which was the way home: to the east or to the
west?

Passage Two
Tracking the "Killer Waves"
The quake struck almost on the stroke of noon, and
by 12:13 Japan's meteorological agency had issued
an 0-tsunami (big Tsunami) alarm to eight coastal
prefectures. But in then critically endangered Akita
prefecture, the local head of disaster prevention
relayed the warning only to fire stations, inexplica-
bly forgetting to trigger an alarm network that cov-
ered 69 towns and villages. Had that warning gone
out, it would have been broadcast over public loud-
speakers, and many lives might have been saved.
Respond to the following questions:
1. When did the quake strike?
2. How long did it take to warn the eight coastal
prefectures?
3. What is the word given for "big Tsunami"?
4. What was the serious omission committed by
the local head of disaster prevention?
5. Could. the lives have been saved in your estima-
tion? Defend your opinion.
6. Write two sentences about a Tsunami that hap-
pened in your life time.
Passage Three
The Little Man said he would have a bedroom with
a window facing east so that the sun would shine
into it in the morning. He said he would have a com-
fortable kitchen with a big fireplace and a window
facing west, so that it would be filled with red and
yellow light as the sun went down.
Respond to the following questions:
1. Does the sun rise in the east or in the west?
2. Does the sun set in the east?
3. Did the Little Man like to sit in his kitchen in the
morning or in the evening?
4. Did the morning sun shine into the bedroom or
kitchen? (Say which.)
5. If a man were walking towards the west, which
window of the house (bedroom or kitchen) might
he be able to see?

Drawing Conclusions
When you are drawing a conclusion you have to
behave very much like a detective who examines
clues to find the so-


lution to a mystery. In
drawing a conclu-; 1.
sion you also have to 2.
consider your life ex- 3.
periences as well as
the actual details or 4.
facts with which you 5.
are provided. 6.
Read this mini-sum- 7.


...4...


untruthful ------
overstatement ----
unhappiness ------
unwholesome --
prepayment ------
reformation ------
dishonourable --


mary. Then answer the questions that follow.

Someone had "borrowed Sylvie's .Dalmatian,
Ralph, without her permission and taken the dog to
the country fair. The dog, which had been tied up
outside in the pleasant weather, had been taken and
returned without anyone's noticing. Instead of go-
ing to the fair as she had originally planned, Sylvie
had been at the library most of the day studying for
a difficult test. When she got home, Sylvie got a
call from a friend who had happened to see Ralph
at the fair.
"Hey, I saw Ralph with the blue ribbon nice going.
How come you let that crazy redhead take him,
though? The girl had asked.
"Blue ribbon! Crazy redhead? Ralph at the fair!
What are you talking about?" Sylvie had exclaimed.
"You mean uh oh! Listen, Sylvie, I'm not a snitch.
I have to go now. Bye!" and she hung up abruptly.
Sure enough, Ralph had a blue ribbon pinned to his
collar. Who was the mischief maker?
Sylvie thought of the three redheads she knew.
Terry loved animals, especially Ralph, but she was
supposed to be at camp. Engle was mischievous
and loved to play jokes, but he was a little uneasy
around dogs. Finally, Sylvie's younger brother
Rannie had red hair, too. But he owed her a favour,
not a trick!
What is the best conclusion? Choose.
Terry came back from camp and
took Ralph to the fair.
Engle decided to overcome his ner-
vousness around dogs and took Ralph in order to
play a trick on Syivie.
Rannie took Ralph. He thought of it as
a favour, not a trick especially when the dog won
the blue ribbon.

What clues did you use to come to your decision?

G rammar
Affixes
An affix is a word part added to the beginning or
end of a word or root to change its meaning,
A prefix is the name given to a word part added to
the beginning of a word or root. A suffix is the name
given to a word part which is added to the end of a
word or root.

An affix can be either a prefix or a suffix.
Underline the affixes in each word below. Then lo-
cate the meaning of the whole word from the mean-
ings listed in the next column.

See word list below
Write a sentence of your own using each word in
the left hand column.


a. not leading to health
b. having no honour
c. withouttruth
d. act or process of changing the shape of
e. act of stating too strongly
f. state of being sad
g. act of paying in advance


Page VII


Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005


T- 1


I










MlrJ Lat Ii .... -T


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. Al-
ways try to use whatever you have learnt or
else you will quickly lose your capacity to
remember it. Then there are times when
things get so bad that you do not even re-
member any thing at all that you learned by
the end of the day. Just be conscious that
this happens when you try to learn too much
at one sitting. Love you.
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Exercises
Comparing Fractions
1.% >2/4 6., > 1/8
2. 4/5 >2/5 7. 3/8 > 1/4
3. 3/9 < 5/8 8. 3/8 < %
4. 6/10-> 1/10 9. 3/5 < 2/2
5. 3/8 <7/8 10. 1/9 <2/3
Fractions
Fractions in order from least to greatest:
1 1 .1 18,318,518
1 2.1 19,4/9,7/9
1 3.1/4,1 13,%/
1 4. 1 15, 2/5,415
1 5.%,213,%/


,Shoot;


baskets


1. Johnny made more baskets.
2. Rani made ten baskets.


Area

Reminder: Area is always square measure.
1. The area of the bottom of the box was 45 m X
45 m, which is 2025 m2.
2. The area of any side of the box was 35 cm X
35 cm, which is 12225 cm2.
3. The area of the tall side of the box was 12 cm
X 26 cm, which is 312 cm2.

Read the next solution carefully now.

4. If the volume of the box was 31,500 m3, and
the bottom of the box measured 30 m X 30 m,
then the height of the box was 31,500 30 X 30,
which is 35 m.

IN THIS WEEK

This week we will take time to let you look very,
very closely to the decimal.
You do know that 3/10 is a fraction. We have
done a lot in fractions already. You can use a
decimal to name a fraction too.
If you divide a plot of land into ten equal parts,
one of those parts is called one tenth. The whole
plot is equal to ten tenths.
If you take into consideration three of those ten
tenths, you will have to write what you have taken
as 0.3. .
It means that you have not taken a whole field.
You have just taken three tenths, written as 0.3.

Look at what comes next.


3.7 = 3 and 7 tenths.
5.2 = 5 and 2 tenths
7.6 = 7 and 6 tenths

Write as decimal. The first one is done for you.
1.6/10 =0.6
2. 4/10 =
3. 8/10 =
4. 2 3/10 =
5. 5 7/10 =
6.23 6/10 =
7. 5 tenths
8. 2 and 6 tenths
9. 16 and 4 tenths
10.4 and 7 tenths
11. five tenths
12. 1 tenth

Hundredths
You can use a decimal when a whole is divided
into hundredths.
When a whole is divided into one hundred equal
parts, one part is called one hundredths and the
whole is called 100 hundredths.

If you see a decimal written as 0.05, you should
read it off as five hundredths.
1.17 can be read off as one and seventeen hun-
dredths.

Complete the sets:
1.2.65 = 2 and ... .hundredths
2.11.02 = ....And .... Hundredths

Write as decimal.

3.58/100
4.63/100
5. 12/100
6. 19/100
7.3/100
8.104/100
9. 3 and 26 hundredths
10.8 and 53 hundredths
11.4 tens, 5 tenths, 1 hundredths
12. 2 ones, 8 hundredths, 3 tenths
13. 9 tens, 6 hundredths, 1 tenth


Weather Records
Write the underlined words as a decimal.

14. The largest raindrop ever recorded weighed
fifty and sixty-seven hundredths grams.

15. The greatest rainfall in one day was seventy
three and sixty-two hundredths inches.

16. For one year, the record rainfall is one thou-
sand forty-one and seventy-eight hundredths
inches.


More Practice
What is the value of the boldface digits?
1.7.75
2. 89.7
3.0.9147
4. 18.9754
Write the wordname?


5. 069.004
6.24.46
7. 0.0008

Do Y ou Remember?
Write the decimal as a fraction or mixed num-
ber.

Conversion of Decimals to Fractions to lowest
Terms
Decimal Fraction Mixed Number
1.0.9
2.7.5
3.0.64
4. 0.53
5. 38.723
6. 0.764
7.71.907
8. 0.0009


Reminder: You know that decimals are frac-
tions with denominators 10, 100, 1000, etc.
Using this fact we can always convert a decimal
to a vulgar fraction.

Example I

Convert 0.32 to a fraction.

0.32 = 32/100 = 8/25 (reduced to its lowest
terms)

We need to note something very important here,
when we are comparing decimals and fractions.
When we are doing that it is best to convert the
fraction into a decimal, than to convert the deci-
mal into the fraction.


Example

Convert 0.2 to a vulgar fraction in its lowest terms.

0.2 = 2/10 = 1/5

Example 3

Convert 0.45 to a vulgar fraction in its lowest
terms.

0.45 = 45/100 = 9/20

Exercise

Convert the following to fractions in their lowest
terms.
Do not forget that you must deal only with the
decimal part. In other words, let the whole num-
ber alone.

1.0.12
2.0.35
3.4.75
4.6.85
5.9.95.
6. 10.22
7. 29.62
8. 24.75






Sunday Chronicle'SeDtmtier'l'1i 2005


./,//./ ^..^.AA '* S//l/l'llW.A 'n' M '' .V' ' ~ "I ''" "V ",' ""*'""~.- .~, ,,-.'V .~.\~\'~-" ."- .- .'. '.'. :.`..'.",.','.'.'; .".' . '' '..... ... . ... ; -- ..-


.Hind andMuslm plces f woship


Tyb ThA 1 041,011. Pw


while displaying many of the
indigenous features of colonial
architecture." The temples and
mosques of this period reached
their architectural high point
during the 1920s to 1940s, de-
clining from about the 1950s.
This radical re-formatting of the
local Indian religious architec-
ture came about as a result of
some degree of cross-cultural
changes evident during those
years.
Located at the corner of
James and King Edward Streets,
in Albouystown, Georgetown,
is a building that has elements


of a typical colonial Christian
church, but with other elements
that are not from Christian
church architecture. This is the
Albouystown Hindu Temple,
built in 1922, which is seen by
Singh as a culmination of the
early 20t' Century tendency to
build temples with a Chrisuan
church form. Singh calls this a
"Chrisro-creole style temple"
e. because of iis adopung the lin-
ear form of a Christan church.
On the other hand, the creole-


Prepared by Mr Lennox
Julian Hernandez, Senior
Lecturer, Department of
Architecture, University of
Guyana, for the National
Trust of Guyana.
IN AN earlier article in this
series, we learnt from Karna
Bahadur Singh (Temples and
Mosques: An Illustrated Study
of East Indian Places of Worship
in Guyana) that the first
temples and mosques in the
then British Guiana, "... ex-
hibit the solidity and perma-
nence of a period of consoli-


style temple at Providence
that retains the circular form
of the Shivala he calls "Indo-
creole". This nomenclature
still needs some testing and
analysis, but can be used for
now.
A timber building, the
Albouystown Hindu Temple
exhibits architectural ele-
ments of the colonial style
architecture of the period in-
cluding, highly ornate deco-
rations and fretwork,
pointed-arch windows and a
balustraded, covered entrance
porch. The non-Christian el-
ement is the sikhara (or
tower) projecting out of the
roof, close to the main en-
trance. Also, whereas the ear-
lier Shivalas had no congre-
gation space, the early 20th
Century temple .created a
congregation space, similar to
Christian churches.
In the case of the
Albouystown temple, this
space is linear, whilst in the
Providence case, it is cen-
trally planned, with the
sikhara rising directly over
the centre.
According to Singh:
"All in all, the architectural
and ornamental elements of the
creole temple are not without
definite creative impulse in de-
sign and decoration. The total
effect in the 'Christo-creole'
models, as at Albouystown,
tends to be. austere, formal and
restrained. \while the 'Indo-cre-
ole' model!. as at Pro\idence. are
not without the exuberance as-
sociated \ ith Onentalism.'"
The changing of the Hindu
place of worship from a basic
shrine with a small cella to a


dation, [and that]...in the au-
thentic rendering of tradi-
tional architectural forms,
they exhibit the impulse to
concretise, visually the ances-
tral landscape."
This description is in com-,
plete contrast to what he gives
of the temples and mosques
built dunng the first half of the.
20"' Centur\. however. These,,
he says, exhibita marked dis-.
conuinuty with ancestral India
in their architectural features.


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He/she will be responsible for reviewing the existing information and develop database or
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(Part 5)
larger, enclosed and covered
space, is a natural development
to an India-style congregational
temple. However, socio-cultural
conditions would have modified
the form from that of India-
style to a more "socially accept-
able" form resulting in a.fusion.
of Indian and Christian architec-
ture. In some ways, this hybrid
architecture may seem appro-


SUYANA IEVENNUIE




Vacancy

PATROL OFFICERS

The Guyana Revenue Authority is seeking experienced and qualified persons to
serve as Patrol Officers.

Requirements
Education & Experience:
GCE '0' Level or CXC passes in at least three (3) subjects, one of which must
be English Language.

Applications with detailed CV should be submitted not later than Friday
September 16, 2005 to the:
Commissioner-General
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha & East Streets
Georgetown




ETHNIC RELATIONS COMMISSION
(%wmERC
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Post:
Reports to:
Organisation Level:


Head Legal and Investigative
Chief Executive Officer
Senior Professional


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Providing legal, investigative and dispute resolution services to the ERC.
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L. L. B. Degree (PractisingAttomey-at-law)
RESPONSIBILITIES:
Provides legal service to the Ethnic Relations Commission, supporting it across its
range ofactivities and responsibilities.
In relation to the Commission's constitutional functions, he she: .


Intervenes in conjunction with the Commission to discourage and prohibit
persons, institutions, political parties and associations from indulging in,
advocating orpromonng discrimination or discriminatory practices on the
ground ofethnicity. , ,,.. .


2.:- Promotes arbitration. conciliation, mediation and like forms of dispute
resolutioninorder to secure ethnic harmony and peace.
3. -Establishes mechanism and procedures for arbitration, conciliation.
mediation and like forms of dispute resolution that would insure'ethnic
harmony and peace.
4. Investigates complaints of racial discrimination and makes
recommendations on the measures to be taken ifsuch complaints are valid.
5. Monitors and reviews all legislation and all administrative acts or omissions.
relating to or having implications for ethnic relations and equal
opportunities.
6. Appears before the bench of the Ethnic Relations Cnimission Tribiunal on
behalfof the Ethnic Relations Commission.
7. Must be prepared to travel to various Regions to promote the work of the
ERC.
Applications should be submitted in a sealed envelope to:
The Chief Executive Officer'
Ethnic Relations Commission
BIDCO Building
66 Peter Rose &M nira Streets
Queenstowo, Georgetown.
ClosingdateisThursday, Septemberl15.2005. '
For further information visit the Ethnic Relatios Commission Secretariat.al the
above address.. .
* ~ ~~.5;* ***-. ** '.. .


Duration:


private for a people seeking a
new life in a different socio-cul-
tural environment, and would
have resulted in a unique archi-
tecture. However, an awakening
of Indian tradition and a quest
for classical Indian forms after
1950 effectively destroyed any
development of new architec-
ture.
The National Trust of
Guyana, as the premier
organisation tasked with the


preservation and conservation
of Guiana's heritage, in items
niembers of the community to
take an acuve role in ensunng
the sur\t\al of ihe treasured
chapters of our nation's history
for the benefit of future genera-
tions. ,
Please join us next week,
for our final in. this series,
when we will look at the late
191h Century Queenstown
Mosque.


I


,. .- -.






,x Sunday Chronic





Sol a 1tva .,15


Guvanese


reconnect at


annual cultural extravaga


Photos and story by
Sandra Seeraj

E WAkS a -Hug-Fes"
as Guyanese recon
ected with long-.
separated friends and
compatriots at Guyana
Folk Festivai (GFF)
2005, the annual eul-
tural extravaganza held
in Brooklyn. New York
to coincide with the
popular North American
Labor Day holiday
weekend.
T-if .ear% Famify FuDay
was held last Smiday at the,
Meyer Levin Schml of the Per-
- fomnnrg r TS5'. at the Ju: -
aion tf Be'.erie-. R,_ad andS Ralph
Aveae,, in the beat of Brookt-
lyn. New York. Tire entire
neiglaboiurid was ablaze with
the col oMs of the mai6nal stan-
dard as Gay'anese in North
America, antd many frim the
homeland, came together for the
5" Falk Festival celebration in
New YTr and -roadi, dis-
phf- thed Golde Arrowhead,
either on their clothing, flater-
ing fomu their vehicles. draped
67G- their home- or an S It in U
their hiandi
K.era -h' .r- a on the large


tarmac of the school, long-lost
friends, relatives and acquaintan-
ces could be seen hugging and
kissing each other in profuse
greeting. many expressmag sur-
prise and pleasure at having re-
connectedL Many did not imme-
diately recognise each, other,
while others commented on, and.
complimented the. kindness. of
time on the appearances of oth-
.ers- Many whoe ad ot seen,
each other for decades; were over-
whelmed into near speechless-
ness at the remiom. For every-
one, it was an altogether agree-
able and heartwarming exper-.
ence-
The year's Folk Festival was
hosted under the theme,, Cel-
ebrating Guyanese Dance. The
Family Fun Day was the final
event in a packed and weH-co-
ordinated programme. which be-
gan on Wednesday, August 31
with an Awards Ceremony
honoring 39 ,u:tstanlding
Guyanese from across the cul-
tural and artistic spectrum.
According to Dr Vibert
Cambridge, a member of the
group of organizers of the Fes-
tival, hosting the event for five
consecutive years under a spe-
cific theme each year demon-
strates consistency and effec-
tiveness. The 2005 theme, he
said "allows us', to see the wide
vocabulary of Guyanese dance."


Dr Cambridge also. noted
that the formal and scholarly
presentations; of the GFF Sym-
posium helped the organising


cated group of individual volun-
teers can get things done and can
move the Festival forward in
confidence on to the next chal-


flight to New York Their ab-
sence was a major source of dis-
appointment to many Guyanese
families who were especially ea-


by Mike Charles Productions;
and music videos by Bunny
Alves and Charmaine Blackman-
Traditional Gnyanese ,
Hp t'- '- -*-r- '*_ -'*..- ,


GUYiANESE BUDDIES RECONNECT. From left are Ruoy 'Boysie' Bishop of the Atlantic Symphony Sieel and
artist, Dudley Chadles; columnist, Alan Fenty; and Superbomb's John 'Slingshot' DrepauL


group to see how everything fits
into the wider scheme of things,
and showed how a smalR, dedi-


lenge-
Other members of the
organising group include Ms
Claire Ann Goring, Ms Juliet
Emmanuel, Mr Malcolm Hall,
and Mr Godfrey Chin in the
United States and the Minis-
ter of Culture, Youth and
Sport, Ms Gail Teixeira; Ms
Margaret Lawrence and Mr
Francis Quamina Farrier in
Guyana.
Sunday's activities were held
on, the tarmac of the Meyer
Levin School, as well as in the
schools gymnasium, and its au-
ditorimni.
On the large outdoor tarmac,
under brilliantly sunny skies, the
sizeable, colourful crowd danced
and swayed to pulsating perfor-
mances, by Rudy Bishop's At-
lantic Steel and Brass Orchestra;
ChutneyvSoca singer, Terry
Gajraj and the Supertones;
Drummers Winston 'Jeggae'
Hoppfi and Akoyah; Charmaine
Blackman of the famed Yoruba
Singers; and folk singer, Rickford
DalcuCtt
While the adults danced, the
younger generation participated
in a number of folk games and
competitions, including 'Lime-
and-Spoon', 'Three-legged' and
'Sack' races. Conspicuously
absent from the day's events
was the Guyana contingent of
Masquerade Dancers, who were
reportedly stranded in Guyana
becauseof problems with Aheir


ger to immense their children in
this colourful and exciting aspect
of Guyanese culture.
Also on the tanrac were dis-
plays of books, CDs, DVDs and
craft items produced by
Guyanese writers, singers and
musicians among other artisans.
Among the books available were
Dr Brenda Chester Do Hanis'
recently published novel, 'Cala-
bash Parkway'; former
Chronicle Editor, Godfrey
Wray's 'Beyond Revenge'; and
Carmen Barclay Surbryan's
'Blackwater People'. The au-
thors were also on hand to au-
tograph purchases.
Among the CDs were Atlan-
tic Steel and Brass Orchestra's
'On Tour' and a number of vin-
tage compilations of Guyanese
music, including 'Saxful of
Harry' (featuring the late Hany
Whittaker on saxophone, Hugh
Sam on piano, Maurice Watson
on base, and the late Art
Sebastien Broomes on drums).
Ramjohn Holder's evergreen folk
song collection, 'Guyana
Jungle'. and Ron Lammy's as-
semblage of Guyanese music. 'Is
We Ting' were also available, and
were much sought after by the
crowd.
Available DVDs included
the Guyana Folk Festival 2005
production, 'Come to My Quek
Queh'; 'Guyana Yours to Dis-
cover', featuring an aerial tour of
Guyana's '"ilerland produced


dishes such as curry & roti,
cook-up, mettem, channa,
phouiouri. and black pud-
ding and souse attracted
long lines of hungry jpur-
chasers. The crowd also ea-
gerly snapped up sweet-
meats such as mittai, fudge,
sugarcake and conkie, as
well as cheese straws, pine
tarts, cheese rolls and
other all-time Guyanese
favourites.
In The school's gymnasium,
a mini art exhibition featured re-
productions of Angold
Thompson's artistic water
colours of familiar scenes from
Guyana, and works by Conrad
Shrimp' Meertins.
In another area of the 'gym',
Equiorian Galleries, a furniture
company based in New York,
displayed an impressive range
of nibbi furniture, including the
ever-famous 'Berbice-chair'.
Popular Guyanese seasonings
and spices and leatherwork items
wee on display in another area and
aaracted significant affention
The auditorium was the
venue for an impressive cel-
ebration of Guyanese
dance. The programme began
with an exploration of social
dance in Guyana by the Tri-
Stale Chapter of the Bishops'
High School Alumni Associa-
tion. In their presentation,
'DiM Tmue Na Lang Tme', pro-
duced by Claire Goring and


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SSeptember 11, 2005


nza


choreographed by Verna
Walcott-White, the group
treated the audience to a
sample of the social dances
associated with Guyana's
multicultural society.
One of the highlights of the
dance programme was a cameo
performance by dance doyenne,
Ms Doris Harper-Wills. She ap-
peared as guest performer and
choreographer in an item titled,
'Old Time Stories'. She also nar-
rated the crowd-pleasing 'Pag-
eant of the People'. Ms. Harper-
Wills was one of the 39
Guyanese honoured at the GFF
2005 Awards.
Also featured on the
programme were dances by New
Revelations Dance Group, under
the tutelage of Sandra Primus,
and Impressions Dance Theatre
with choreography by Verna
Walcott-White. Both Primus and
Walcott-White are past pupils of
the National School of Dance
and former members the Na-
tional Dance Company.
Ms Vivienne Daniels,
Director of the National
School of Dance and the
National Dance Company,
herself a past pupil and
member of the former and
latter institutions respec-
tively, choreographed an
.item presented by current
members of the Company
who had travelled from
Guyana for the occasion.
All of the dances on the pro-
gram showcased the versatility
and scope of Guyana's interpre-
tative and theatrical dance. Those
of the choreographers who now
reside in the US were all proud
to pay homage to their linkages
to Guyana.
According to Dr Cambridge,
GFF 2005 sought to produce an
event "that would contribute to
an appreciation of the history
and direction of Guyanese ex-
pressive culture, especially dance
and its allied forms."
He indicated that the
Festival's organizers have al-
ready begun to work on plans
for GFF 2006, which will coin-
cide with the 401h Anniversary of
Guyana's Independence. Next
year's theme, he said, will be
'CARIFESTA '72 Revisited'.
The programme of activities will
commence on May 26, and end
on September 3, 2006.
Among those from
Guyana who were present at
this year's Festival were
Guyana's Public Service Min-
ister, Dr Jennifer Westford,
Pro-Chancellor of the Univer-
sity of Guyana, Dr Prem
Misir, and Information Liai-
son to the President, Mr Rob-
ert Persaud.


LESSON # 1 Bride4e Dotraine emcnand is giver
her firsa by an elder er of the crowd

-Afro-Guyanese tradition

thriving in America


Photos and story by Sandra
Seeraj

IT WAS sweet nostalgia for
more than two hundred
Guyanese as they journeyed
back in time last Friday to be
totally immersed in one of
Guyana's most enduring and
undiluted cultural traditions -
,the 'queh-queh' ceremony.
The venue was the Court-
yard Club on Atlantic Avenue in
Brooklyn, New York and the
event unquestionably one of the
highlights of the annual Guyana
Folk Festival celebrations.
Patrons began arriving rela-
tively earl, for th-e, e.Eing'sen-
tertainment, and soon it was
standing room dnly in the
packed club. Grandparents, par-
ents and young adults yielded to
the sway of the drums and
chants, and were persuaded to
take their turn on the floor. dem-
onstrating or being taught the ba-
sic 'stomp, stomp, aick', essen-
tial for mastery of this dance
form.
Many in the audience were
heartened to see such an impor-
tant Guyanese cultural tradition
surviving and thriving in
America. Some commented that
'queh-queh' seems to be more
popular in North America than
it is at home in Guyana, because
it is hardly ever seen at weddings


ROSE October Edun takes
paces


there nowadays. It can now only
be readily found in a few far-
flung countryside communities,
some patrons claimed.
There was an impromptu
reunion of former members of the
National Dance Company when
Rose October-Edun, VeriXa
Walcott-White, Sandra Stuart-
Sha'.. Marcia Chandler. Tanger-
ine Clarke, Andrea Douglas,
Michael De Abreau, and,
Malcolm Hall took to the floor.
This group, along with Cleveland
John; Drummer Akoyah and his
group, the Queh Queh Jammers;
Avis Joseph; and Hilton
Hemmerding, treated the audience
wt arousing session of dance drawn
fiom the queh-queh', cumnfa', and
'masquerade- traditions.
Public Service Minister, Dr
Jennifer Westford, who was
present at the event, could not
resist the call of the drums.
Soon, she too was caught up in
the singing, shuffling, swaying,
dancing throng, as the compelling
rh thibms of Akoyah and the
Queb Queh Jammers wrought
their magic.
'Queh-queh' is an Afro-
Guyanese dance tradition, per-
fond on the eveningbefore a wed-
ding. It is known in some commu-
nities as 'mayan', and in others,
kaak-ah-Iay'. The ceremony em-
bodiespre-nuptialtraditions handed
down from slavery. Elders in the
community
come together
andin song and
dance, pass on
to the couple
the secrets and
sincec' (possi-
bly a corrup-
tion of the
word'science')
ofcomjuga rela-
tions or

It is as
much about
singing tradi-
tional folk
songs as
about danc-
ing. The
'gangaman'
or a member
of the audi-
ence would
start the
'ganga' with
a folk song
such as ;
mraine through her 'Good nite
eyeh, good


nite oh' and others would re-
spond: "Awe come fuh tell you
good nite-oh."
Everyone joins in singing
songs like 'Nation ah wheh
yuh nation'; 'Ah wanda web
me Janey gone?'; 'Ban oyh
.belly fuh yuh wan boy
pickney'; 'Lillie gyal, lillie
gyal, wah mek yuh brazen
suh?'; 'Brown skin gyalP;
'Open de door leh de man
come in'; and 'Show meh yuh
since, since meh'. Each song


tells of a specific aspect of pro-
miscuity, infidelity, courtship,
marriage and marital relations,
and evokes loud laughter, as the
accompanying dances become
more and more risqu6. Withcalls


of 'Bato_ Battw', anyone could
stop the singeing mid-verse and
change to another folk song
The evening's -enaxk mnt
was spearheaded by dancers
Rose Octohber-Edun, Verna
Watcott-White, k---ih. Claire
Ann Goring and Tangerine
Clarke. who, along with re-
nowned vocalist Hilton
Hem aig, led the auience in m
an nteractive sessioa of 'gaas'
and the appropriate responses,
which explored the origins of
-queh-queh', demonstrated the
basic steps ofethe dance and later
in the evening, instructed a


betrothed couple in the finer
points of 'siancing'.
The evening was educa-
tional, entertaining and umemo-
rable as the popular folk songs
and traditional "queh-queh'


chants became progressively
lacions, and the dances mo"
ribald. Many young ad'
Guyanese Americans who we
introduced to this art form f,
the first time were immediate"
converted!
Bride-to-be Dorraiu
Hemchand, who grew up :
America but whose parents h,
from Rose Hall, Berbice, was .-
lected to be the 'tadja', and w.;
schooled in the art of 'siancin,
in preparation for her upconmi.
marriage to Jamaican-bo.
D-igt E .ffeil.
The bridegroom-to-be, wh,
arrived later, was also instruct
likewise- and the couple vw
then required to demonstran
that they had absorbed wh:
'they had been taught!
As Dorraine and Dwigi"
proved that they could 'sianc
de sincee, the entire audien
created a 'ganga' of beloved
Guyanese folk songs and sar:
and danced in celebration of ti-,
upooming nuptials.
The couple was reward
for their efforts with a four-da'
and five-night all-expenses-pai
tip to the Baganara Island Re
soMt, on the Essequibo River
here in Guyana, which they wili
auilise after their December 3
wedding.
'Come to My Quei
Queh', as the event wa,
called, segued into the
Guyana Folk Festival Syim-
posium 2005 the following :
day, Saturday September 3, a
the Manhattan Communit'
College, Ne* York. Thf.
theme of the event was 'Ce2
ebrating Guyanese Dance'.


Special on Nylon fishing nets in several sizes of EYES at $400.00 per
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(E) LONG BOOTS

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-P-- --e -- -- -- -- -- --C--ro--ni--cl--e --Septem ber-- -- -- -- ---5- -


M3 ; 2 &01~ ,'A,


RAJKUMARI SINGH


by Petamber Persaud
CRIPPLED BY polio from early childhood,
Rajkumari Singh beat overwhelming odds,
leaving behind a significant legacy of a life
well lived functioning as a captain in the Guyana
National Service, a para-military organisation;
establishing herself as the first recognized East
Indian woman writer in Guyana, pioneering and
enhancing the slighted 'coolie art forms'; raising
eight children of her own; and becoming the
surrogate cultural and artistic mother to younger
writers and artists.
Poetess, playwright,, broadcaster, feminist, political activist,
Rajkumarie Singh was born on October 13, 1923, in Lamaha Street,


1923


Georgetown, to eminent social reformer, Dr. Jung Bahadur Singh,
and cultural activist Alice Bhagwandai Singh. Her father founded
the Maha Sabha and was president to the British Guiana East In-
dian Association for a number of years, while her mother founded
the British Guiana Dramatic Society and the Balak Sahaita
Mandalee, a child welfare organisation. The Singh clan is a literary
and culturally gifted family running into a third generation of play-
wrights, poets and performing artistes.
As early as the 1940s, while still a teenager, Rajkumari Singh
was making her mark on society as a member of the British Guiana


1979


Dramatic Society, promoting the right and duty of the East Indian
to maintain their cultural identity. In her poem 'Per-Ajie', she paid
what Jeremy Poynting described as "special homage to the stead-
fastness of Indian women, whose virtues she saw as central to the
character of the Indo-Guyanese as a people."
I can see/How in stature/Thou didst grow/Shoulders up/Head
held high/The challenge/In thine eye
Rajkumarie Singh was a versatile political creature. While at-
tached to the People's Progressive Party (PPP) during thel960s,
she was made a member of .the commission that investigated the


r GUYANA LANDS AND


W SURVEYS COMMISSION
22 UPPER HADFIELD STREET, D'URBAN BACKLANDS, GEORGETOWN



CORRECTIONS AND OBJECTIONS TO LAND CLAIMS


Claimants of agricultural Public lands situate on the Right Bank, Bonasika River
environs, Region No. 3 are hereby notified that a Preliminary List & Draft Plans
claims submitted for the areas specified in the Schedule below during the Land
Regularisation claims registration exercise are posted at:


* Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission!s Field Office on the Right Bank,
Bonasika River
* Guyana Lands and.Surveys Commission's Sub-Office at Crane Village, West Coast,.
Demerara
* Bibi's Shop and Mahindranauth's aka Black Boy's Shop, Bonasika River
* Lower Bonasika Primary School.

Claimants are encouraged to visit the above stated venues to ensure that their claims) is/are
correctly listed and annotated on the Draft Plans and Preliminary List. Claimants may then
submit any correction to the list in relation to errors in their Names. ID number, etc. and or their
land parcels. Objections to the land claims listed and/or counter claims may also be made
on the prescribed forms provided.

Submissions for corrections, objections and/or counter claims to the Preliminary List will
be accepted as scheduled below:
* 'Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission's Field Office on the Right Bank. Bonasika
River from Monday, September 5, 2005 to.-Tuesday, October 4, 2005 during the
hours of 8.30 am 4.30 pm daily (except on National Holidays).
Guyana Lands & Surveys Commission Sub-Office at Crane. West Coast Demerara,
Monday, September 5, 2005 to Tuesday, October 4, 2005 during Office hours on
Monday to Fridays.


Areas Scheduled for this exercise are:

* Left Bank, Bonasika River
* Plot 353 Right Bank, Bonasika River.



ANDREWR. BISHOP K.":'':,
COMMISSIONER OF LANDSAND SURVEYS
DATED: August 29, 2005.


RAJKUMARIE SINGH
racial savagery and sexual brutality meted out to East Indian fe-
males during the civil disturbance at Wismar in 1964. This led her
to posit that there must be better understanding and greater toler-
ance between-Blacks and Indians. So she joined the Guyana Na-
tional Service in a much publicised split from the PPP, believing
that Indians must be part of the mainstream or become voiceless.
While she was part.of the Cultural Division of the Guyana Na-
tional Service, there was "a brief period of visibility of Indian art,
ists and writers, which stimulated a small explosion of Indo-
Guyanese writing." This led to the formation of the Messenger
Group that put on several public show s and produced the journal
'Heritage' in order to draw public attention to the 'collie an Forms'.
,And, she was successful, according to, Vibert Cambridge, in.
Sdemystifying "the aesthetics of Guyanese of Indian aficestry," ead-
* ing to a greater appreciation b; others.
S Rajkumari Singh, like her parents, was a pioneer',and
pacesetter. founding a Writers Association and the Messenger
Group. She was also a quality team-player as seen in her role
as a vice-chairman of the National History and Arts Council,
as a member of International P E N (Guyana Groupt. and in
her support for the Annandale Writers' Group.
In NiMa 1973, she supported her son. Gora Singh. %ho pre-
sented 'Hertrage'. a day of poetry. song, dance and drama to mark
135"' annmersar of the Arrnial of Indians to Guyana.
In 1960. she published 'A Garland of Stories' exploring variouss
themes like racial prejudice and racial integration.
In 1966. she won the prize for the best radio play with
'Roraima'.
Her other plays are 'Hoolbeart at Midnight', "The Sound of Her.
Bells'. 'A While Camellia and A Blue Star' and 'Bohemian Inter-
lude',
In 1971. she published 'A Collection of Poems', which tells
of her perception and true feeling about issues affecting her.
That collection was dedicated, firstly, to her parents "as a token
of gratitude for bequeathing to me and mine the beauty of
their lives." and to her 'pied playmates', Including Rooplall
Monar. Gushka Kissoon. Marc Matthews, Sheik Sadeek. AJ
Seymour, Martin Carter, Doris Harper-Wills, Lynette Dolphin,
and Mahadai Das. Those were some of the people that found
K an oasis in Singh's home... to meet. meditate, celebrate, to
'contemplate and to write. Her home was a cultural centre for
Please turn to page XV


and its
of land
Tenure


1% MMMNEEMOO


i I `


_.4q OOV-P ro nielS ptember "ll 2005'


.m lMW


L


::::


Page'Xfi,





Sunday. hreo r e.ptepe.F,-.; 20,Q. ,2
................. .......


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll be looking plants (How Plants G et
Oxygen) then we'll have a look at last week's
experiments.


in (in haled) by tiny holes in the leaf of the plants
called stomata. The in take of oxygen, carbon
dioxide and water vapour is let out thought the
stomata of the plant. The process of respiration
in plants goes on all the time.


Page XMI,.11 V
the water at a bolingpoin't.

4. Half fill the test tube with alcohol and place it
in the container containing boiled water.
Place the leaf in the test tube with the alco--
hol.

5. Take the leaf out and wash it in cold water
then place a drop of iodine solution onto it.


It is the opposite of photosynthesis.


6. Now what do you observe


How Plants G et Oxygen

We spoke about respiration in an earlier lesson,
which explained how the human body respires
and we also know during respiration the chemi-
cal energy stored in foods (mainly carbohy-
drates) is released. Oxygen from the air is taken


The respiration formula of the plant can be writ-
ten as follows:

Oxygen + sugar -o water vapour +
carbon dioxide + energy


An experiment that can be conducted

Here is a list of things you will need during the
experiment, are as follows:-


water
green leaves
containers
heat source


* iodine
* test tube
* alcohol


1. Pick the leaves from a plant or plants which
have been out in the sunlight for a few hours.

2. Put one of the leaves into boiled water

3. Pour some water into a container and heat


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. If you
find that in a study group it is difficult to recall
most of what you were trying to learn like the
others, do not despair. Some of us have bet-
ter memories than others. Try to practise
memorizing beloved poems and bits of inter-
esting information to help improve your memory
capacity if you feel your memory-function is
tardy. Be careful, now! Love you.

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

The Environment (Continued)
> Environment is whatever surrounds us wher-
ever we find ourselves at any time.
> Our physical environment can be made up of
man-made structures, plants, tiny creatures in the
soil and air, pests and diseases that bother crops,
and you can add a lot more features for yourself.
> Nature plays its part in our physical environ-
ment. Look at the rain and sun; the living things in
the river, and forest, and mudflat.
> The social environment is made up of objects
that we cannot touch or hold such as family tradi-
tions and values, the way people communicate, and
the rules and customs agreed upon.

IN THIS WEEK

Animals (continued)
Some points about animals:
/ ''bioo.,(tgrs, and.Otters are hunters so they


have strong jaws and teeth. All animals that live by
hunting have canine teeth. When last have you vis-
ited the Zoological Park?

V Rodents include rats, mice, rabbits, hares,
squirrels, beavers, hamsters, porcupines. They live
on roots, nuts, and some of them insects. These
have long, sharp, and chisel-like teeth for cracking
and gnawing. Have you looked at a rat eating lately?

/ Rabbits and hares have large, round eyes at
the top of their heads, and very sensitive ears be-
cause they are hunted by other animals. Have you
seen any rabbit on television lately?
v The dog is another animal that has very keen
hearing. The dog hears sounds that are too shrill
for human beings to hear. Have you ever watched
a dog following a scent? Well, start observing how
the dog uses scent-memory. What can happen to
you if you meet face-to-face with a dog you have
hurt some time ago? Look at a picture of a dog
below.









/ Animals with hooves, the ungulates, live on
grass, leaves and a vegetable diet. They do not
need sharp flesh-tearing teeth, or long sharp frcnt


teeth. They do have fairly sharp front teeth though,
and flat chewing teeth at the back. They also have
a strong tongue to help them eat grass. These
animals are mammals known as ruminants. Their
stomach is divided into
four separate parts. The
group includes ox and
cow; and the goat, sheep
and deer. Look at the
cows feeding and digest-
ing below. Note the skull
of the ungulate.
If you should go into our
S :' rainforest areas, you
S" maybe will be able to see
... how animals really exist.
Some are night animals
and others are day
animals. Animals
like the tiger can see
when there is a little
light, so they can
hunt and feed by
night. They how-
ever, cannot feed in
the absolute dark.

The flying mam-
mals, the bats, have
webbed wings quite
different from birds'
wings. They can fly
in a pitch dark envi-
ronment. They
sleep hanging up-
side-down with their
webbed wings
wrapped around
their bodies.


9/9/2005. 800 PM


Plants


The result of this experiment is:

The leaf becomes blue-black. This is because
starch is present in the leaf.


<31 Crwl iE*&E. eJDj





Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005


Page X IV


The Passage
Reaching the town, Troy descended into a side street
and entered a pair of gates surmounted by a board
bearing the words, "Lester, stone and marble ma-
son". Within were lying about stones of all sizes
and designs, inscribed as being sacred to the
memory of unnamed persons who had notyet died.
Troy was so unlike himself now in look, word, and
deed, that the want of likeness was perceptible even
to his own consciousness. His method of engag-
ing himself in this business of purchasing a tomb
was that of an absolutely unpracticed man. He could
not bring himself to consider, calculate, or econo-
mize. He.waywardly wished for something, and he
set about obtaining it like a child in a nursery. "I
want a good tomb," he said to the man who stood
in a little office within the yard. "I want as good a
one as you can give me for twenty-seven pounds."
It was all the money he possessed.
"That sum to include everything?"
"Everything. Cutting the name, carriage to
Weatherbury, and erection. And I want it now, at
once."
"We could not get anything special worked this
week."
"I must have it now."
"If you would like one of these in stock it could be
made ready immediately."
"Very well," said Troy, impatiently. "Let's see what
you have."
"The best I have is this one," said the stonecutter,
going into a shed. "Here's a marble headstone
beautifully crocketed, with medallions beneath the
typical subjects; here's the footstone after the same
pattern, and here's the coping to enclose the grave.
The polishing alone of the set cost me eleven
pounds the slabs are the best of their kind, and I
can warrant them to resist rain and frost for a hun-
dred years without flying.
"And for how much?"
"Well, I add the name, and put it up at Weatherbury
for the sum you mention."
"Get it done today, and I'll pay you the money now."
The man agreed, and wondered at such a mood in
a visitor who wore not a shred of mourning....
Questions
1. Pretend that you are the purchaser in the extract.
Write a personal account of how you view your ex-
perience purchasing the accessories mentioned in
the text.
2. Write a price list of the goods purchased to
present it to the person who sent you on the er-
rand.
3. Write a poem incorporating the event dwelt upon
by the extract. Read it to a friend, and then paste it
up where many can read it.

Punctuation

Watch carefully at the treatment of a quotation within
a quotation.

He was sitting at the table writing. His legs were
stretched out before him. In the kitchen, Mary was
washing the dishes, making a great noise as she
'did so. He could hear the pots, pans, enamel plates,
and cutlery knocking and clashing together. "Stop
that noise this instant," he cried out holding his
'temples.
"What?" Mary said.
"I said, 'Stop that racket,'" he repeated
"Oh," Mary said. "I thought you said, 'Stop mak-
ing the rock bun.'"
Add quotation marks:
1. My teacher smiled and replied it was Sarah
Bernhardt who said an artist with short arms can
never, never make a fine gesture.
2. Daddy once said my aunt used to say never look


a gifted horse in its mouth.
3. Her friend said last night in my sleep I heard a
voice say come dance with me.
Analogy and Contrast
Here is an exercise that will help you understand
comparisons made in the text. To do this success-
fully, you need to be able to understand relations
between parts of a text.

Read the following text and complete the table given
below.
Imagine a piece of land thirty kilometers long and
thirty kilometers wide. Picture it wild, inhabited by
animals small and large. Now visualize a compact
group of sixty human beings camping in the middle
of this territory. Try to see yourself sitting there, as
a member of this tiny tribe, with the landscape, your
landscape, spreading out around you farther than
you can see. No one apart from your tribe uses
this vast space. It is your exclusive home-range,
your tribal hunting ground. Every so often the men
in your group set off in pursuit Of prey. The women
gather fruits and berries. The children play noisily
around the camp site, imitating the hunting tech-
niques of their fathers. If the! tribe is successful
and swells in size, a splinter group will set off to
colonise a new territory. Little by little the species
will spread.

Imagine a piece of land thirty kilometers long and
thirty kilometers wide. Picture it civilized, inhabited
by machines and buildings. Now visualize a com-
pact group of six million human beings camping in
the middle of this territory. See yourself sitting there,
with-the company of the huge city spreading out all
around you, farther than you can: see.

Now compare these two pictures. In the second
scene there are a hundred thousand individuals for
every one in the first scene. The space has re-
mained the same. Speaking in evolutionary terms,
this, dramatic change has been almost instanta-
neous; it has taken a mere few thousand years to
convert scene one into scene two.
(From Desmond Morris: The Human Zoo (Corgi
Books, 1970)


The table:

Scene 1 Scene 2
land
human beings
other living
creatures
your feelings
what people do


Logical Relationships
This exercise is to help you understand the logical
relationships within a passage. It will help you un-
derstand relations between parts of a text. ;

Can you re-order the following sentences sc9 'as to
form a coherent paragraph?

a) We should not dismiss Malthus too quickly; how-
ever.
b) But certain directions of developments are clear
and suggestive of our future problems.
c) There are few people today who agree with the
Malthusian theory in its original form.
d) It is hard enough to understand those we already
face.
e) A large part of the world population still lives in


hunger, just above starvation level.
f) No one can predict exactly what our main prob-
lem will be in the next generation or two.
g) The reason may be that he didn't know about the
advances in technology and transportation which
have increased food production and made it pos-
sible to use in one part of the world what has been
produced in another.
h) One certainly will be the difficult balance between
man and the natural resources on which he de-
pends.
i) Because of these historical facts, the English
economist Robert Malthus declared in 1798 that
population tends to grow more quickly than food
supplies.
j) Despite the enormous increase of the world popu-
lation since his day, his theory is no longer feared.
k) Time after time, the population of certain areas
has developed so quickly that there was not enough
food available, which brought about starvation and
social disorders.
I) In the foreseeable future, world food production
will be enough for the population.

Now look at the text again and underline all the words
and expressions that helped you find the articula-
tion of the passage.


G RAMMAR
Agreement of Subject and Verb
Reminder:

The singular form of the verb is used with a singu-
lar subject. The plain form of the verb is used with
a plural subject. If the verb is a form of to be, then
is and was are used with a singular subject; are and
were with a plural subject.

These people are crazy.
They are crazy people.

The plain form is used with the singular pronouns I
and you to show present time.
I belong to the city.
You do the dance tomorrow.

A special form of the verb to be is used with the
pronoun I to show present time.

I am sorry.


Do the following exercise.

1. (Has, Have) you ever dived off the high board?

2. Sally (doesn't, don't) like beef.


3. (Are, Is) you ready to beat the drums?


4. The smoke signals (are, is) coming from South
Sophia.

5. You (was, were) wrong, (wasn't, weren't) you?

6. They (was, were) in charge of the spending.

7. I (am, is) goinp to try for a scholarship.

8. They (go, goe to the Beacon Foundation sew-
ing class.

9. The teacher (doesn't, don't) want any gifts for
the show.

10. We (like, likes) sandwiches and chocolate.


" ~ I-1^-


'""'


......... -777
-71~







Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005

,LIATE ,N Lif-


Page XV

^ ",. ,.I T ^


AND YOU


FOOD PRODUCTION
Modern human society depends
on the large scale production of
food. however it is expected
that agricultural production will
be affected by the severity and
the pace of global climate
change. Crop yields and pro-
ductivity will be affected due to
changes in rainfall regimes,
warmer and wetter conditions
can lead to a proliferation of
plant pest and hazardous in-
sects. These have the potential
to wipe out entire crops.

BIODIVERSITY
With changes in climate, plants
u l ad nimu alsw.ill I,. H1 p .:I... Iti. "
in':'d intimately on their physi-
! cin i ironlient.

"L E AND CLIMATE
CHANGE
















SCIENTIFIC
CLASSIFICATION
Kingdom:Plantae


Division:Magnoli
Class:Liliopsida Orde
Family:Poaceae Genus
Of all the world's ci
is the most important f
human consumption:
staple food for over
mankind, with at least
people in Asia alone de
on rice for much of th
caloric intake.
In Guyana. the
species used is the Ory
.Many Guyanese feel a
have not eaten if do the
have their daily caloric
rice. A change in climate
tions could very well s
a change in the way i
crops such as rice re
cultivation.
Results from pilo
ments indicate that ch
Light intensity. Carbon
concentration and temn
can reduce plant gro


yield through reduction
mass production. Light
sity or UV-B for exam


cause changes in plant height
and leaf area, (Barnes el al.
1988).
Photosynthesis is often re-
ophyta duced indicate that UV-B en-
;r:Poales hancement can significantly in-
:Oryza crease the susceptibility of rice
rops. rice to blast disease.
or direct In the presence of more at-
It is the mospheric Carbon dioxide,
half of there is an expected increase in
2 billion the plant growth rate and a re-
epending duction in the time it takes for
eir daily a plant to mature. Rice grains fill
up the paddy hull in less time
popular but the effect of this is termed
za sativa 'Spikelet sterility'. This means
As is they that those paddies which fill up
;y do not as a result of Carbon dioxide in-
intake of crease are not fertile and cannot
ic condi- produce another rice plant.
stimulate Temperature as well could have
n which devastating effects on a crop
spond in the tw\o wa\s in which tem-
peratures can neg ativel\ aIffect
t expri- the rice crop is hy making the
anges in environment mciori-e Iavo urablec
Dioxide for Pest ;tnd disease. Also.
iperaturc there is pka ;of cri iial Clen-
wlh t andi l pJ) aiIrI b1e c\oi. \h!iichi a plant
will not phoo> ilnthesizc. This
means there \\ill be no food
production and no filling ol thel
paddies.
Generali. the response of
rice and other crops to climate
change is expected to be nega-
tihe. Climate change will pro-
duce a change in the conditions
in which crops can have maxi-
mium growth.
Several experiments are on-
going to investigate the effects
of different climatic factors on
different crops. This informa-
lion is as important to us as is
..' *- the food we need for our sur-
vival. One of the ways we can
is in bio- take action for the reduction of
ht inten- Climate change is to pay atten-
nple can tion to what products we use


MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH & SPORT




Identify a "Theme" and you and you can win $30,000.00

Rules of Competition:


1) Entrant must be Guyanese
2) The Theme must reflective of the Spirit of Mash Festival
3) The Theme can be less but no more that eight words and accompanied
by a brief explanation.
4) The competition closes on Friday 16" September 2005 at 16:00 hrs.
5) Judging will be done by a panel chosen by the Central Mashramani
Committee,
6) The wining entry will become the property of the Mash Secretariat,
Ministry of Culture and Sport.
7) The prize for the winner will be handed over at the Launching of Mash
2006.
8) Entries must be addressed to Mash Co-ordinator, Mashramani
Secretariat, Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport, 91 Middle Street,
South Cummingsburg.

NB: Forms for the competition can be uplifted at the Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sports,
Main Street, Georgetown; Mash Secretariat, 91 Middle Street, South Cummingsburg or at
-.. M--_!- i r---- I; ^%ca--


.Some products contribute to
more of the green house gases
being in the atmosphere and by
so doing increase the risks we
will experience in climate
change.
Evidentially, changes to the
earth's natural climate could
bring more than heavy rainfalls
and hotter sunshine. Changes in
climate could affect the amount
of food the world has to feed on.
You can do your part by
learning more on Climate change
from next week's edition of Cli-
mate change.
Also we urge you to join
others to voice your concern on
environmental issues in the
community.
Rememniber you can send
your comments, .suggestions
and ideas on the articles to
"Our Environment," C/o EIT
Division, Environmental Pro-
tection Agency, IAST Build-
ing, UG Campus, Tuirkeyen,
And Greater Georgetown


-Uv

Invitation to Tender for the Construction
of the Fort Wellington Magistrate's Court

Tenders are invited from eligible Contractors for the construction of the Fort
Wellington Magistrate's Court.


Copies of the Tender Documents can be purchased from the Ministry of Legal
Affairs/Finance Department, Lot 95 Carmichael Street, Georgetown for a non-
refundable fee of five thousand dollars ($5,000).


Tenders must be submitted in sealed envelopes bearing the identity of the
Tenders on the outside.

The envelopes must be clearly marked on the outside:


Tender for construction of the Fort Wellington Magistrate's Court.


A valid Certificate of Compliance issued by the Commissioner General, Guyana
Revenue Authority and Certificate of National Insurance must be submitted with
each Tender.


Tender must be addressed to the Chairman, National Board of Procurement and
TenderAdministration,


Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown.


Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box located at the Ministry of Finance,
Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, not later that 09:00 h on September 13,






Sunday Chronicle September 11, 2005


I


TECHNICAL PROCUREMENT MANAGER- FIELD
The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. (GuySuCo) is inviting applications
from suitably qualified persons for the position of Technical Procurement
Manager (Field) Materials Management Department, Ogle Estate.

Main Responsibilities:
Examines Estates planned maintenance Programmes and liaise with
relevant personnel to determine level of spares for maintenance works.
Vets purchase requests, undertakes technical reviews of items to be
procured and where appropriate recommends substitutes.
Consults manuals for technical specification, updates and maintains
accurate database of physical inventory.
Reviews requests to stock new items and where necessary determines
maximum and minimum re-order quantities for new and existing items.
N Ianages support suft' tIr efficient discharge ofprocurement function.

Requirements:
Bachelors Degree in Mechanical Engineering orequi\ alent.
Minimum of three (3) years experience in Procurement Nlanagement.
Understanding of Field Equipment.

Remuneration:
An attractive compensation package will be offered to the successful candidate
including Medical and Pension Schemes.


Applications along with a detailed CV must be submitted not later than
September 21, 2005 to:
The Human Resources Director
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
East Coast Demerara
Or E-mail to: JharnaB@guysuco.com


I GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC..


Field Support Officer
The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. (GuySuCo) is looking to recruit a suitably
qualified person to fill the position of Field Support Officer in the Information
Systems Department for Demerara locations.
Main Responsibilities:

Log and attend to helpdesk fault reports and service requests from
network users and provide first level over- the phone support .to these
users.
Organise and visit location, to carry out repairs and maintenance to
equipment and perform basic user telephone,. trunks and system
database troubleshooting.
Perform traiublc1hooting and 111n1n.'iance procedure to routers, PBX,
microwave, rldio. nid call detail recording (. DR computers in
accordance t-\ DC niinuai.il
Required to in ple n irt deiinn prepared by lhe engineering staff.
Prepared\ eekl c..I .hor.lit e lepirtsas Je fined in the operations manual.

Requirements:
Applicants should have:

ADiploma in Electronics/Electrical Engineering or Computer Science.
Applicants with Certificate in Electronics or Electrical Engineering from
GTI or NATI will also be considered.
Must be Computer Literate
Experience in related field would be an asset.
Good understanding of power supply systems such as generators and
'UPS.
Remuneration:
An attractive remuneration package including medical and pension benefits are
offered.
Interested persons possessing the revclamn qualification and experience should
send their applications and CV not later than September 21,2005 to:
T',e Pvrsonnel Director
Guvana Sugar Corporation Inc ...
Ogle Fstate
a;.,st Denurara -
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-7LJIIndaChronicl etmeI11 20-aeXI


We are at the airport waiting
another country. Have fun!


to board an areoplane to travel to


B F A E Y R H S R G H P A S S E C
T I 0 T L 0 E E C A N I D N G G G
R S ULi R S UL G K N R R 1 O T N A A
D D MNI T E N D D A L E I D U F N T
P N E I E I L E I M T E O R N I C
S S 0 S A U G N H A Y L N 0 A H G
S T S I G L E N C C E A U E E O E
A A E G T T C O E R S N D C T S B
P E A R E A L E 'U X C T K I A A C
S G Y K M L R T-G E C 1 H C L U G


E H C B A I R G M A N 'H


T G S OR


H E
S I


O T D A N E I
A P P 0 N A E
L E K T 0 S 'L
D Y S J K G L


AIR HOSTESS
AIRLINE
ANNOUNCEMENTS
BAGGAGE
BORADING
CHECK IN/DESK
CUSTOMS DEPAR-
TURE/LONGUE
DUTY FREE


GIFT SHOP
FLIGHT/SCHEDULE
FOREIGN/EXCHANGE
GATE/PASS
GOOD B'E
HANDJLiUGGAGE
IMMIGRATION/FORM
PASSENGER
PASSPORT


E H
L'M
Q F
E ,O


SCREEN
SEAT/ALLOCATION
SUITCASE/TAG
TERMINAL
TICKET


\HHNIC RELATIONS COMMISSION



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT

A vacancy exists at the Ethnic Relations Commission for a
mature Administrative Assistant.

Applicants should have at least five (5) years experience in:
the field, with passes in English Language and Mathematics
at the CXC or GCE '0' Level and mist be computer literate
with proficiency in:

Microsoft Word
Microsoft Excel
Microsoft PowerPoint
Microsoft Publisher.

Applications accompanied by curriculum vitae and names of
two (2) referees should be sent to:

Ethnic Relations Commission
66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets
Queenstown
GEORGETOWN

The closing date for applications is September 30, 2005.


s GEORGETOWN PUBLIC.

HOSPITAL CORPORATION
We Care




1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons to provide the following items to the
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.

A) Autoclave/Sterlization Tapes and Bowie Dick Sheets
B) Cleaning Supplies
C) Laboratory Supplies
D) Pathology Supplies
E) Printed Forms
F) Printing Cartridges .
G) Stationery Supplies : ;
H) Sterilization Wraps
I) Sterilization Pouches
J) X-ray Processing Chemicals

Tenderers can bid on any or all of the above-mentioned works
separately.

2. Tender Documents can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of the
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation, New Market Street, from 09:00 hrs to
.15:00 hrs, Monday to Friday upon paymentiof a non-refundable fee of $1000 each.

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in any way identify
the Tenderer and should be clearly marked on the top left-hand corner "Tender for
(specific item(s))".

4. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, NationallProcurement & Tender
Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, and must bO placed in the Tender Box
situated at the Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later
than 09:00 hrs., Tuesday 20th September 2005.

Tenders will be opened immediately after the closing periods. Tenderers or their
representatives are invited to attend the openings.

5. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance fromeittie
Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (IRD) and from the General Manager,
National Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual if individual is
tendering or company if company is tendering.

6. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept the lowest
or any Tender.

Michael H. Khan
Chief Executive Officer


D G A T
M U G O N


R G
B'N


N or- -


Sulndav Chronicle September 11, 2;005


I


Page XVII






P4gbx 1 &CHtI[f OZ5


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION



We publish below, for general information, a list of areas that are now available for allocation as State Forests'
Permissions (see Section 6 of the Forests Act, Chapter 67:01).

Any person desirous of making an application for a State Forests Permission for any of the areas listed below is
requested to make such application at the nearest Divisional Forest Station (Mabaruma, Bartica, Parika, Supenaam,
Arapaico, Georgetown, Soesdyke, Linden, Springlands, New Amsterdam and Orealla) no later than September 23,
2005. Application forms are available at all Forest Stations: in addition the form may be downloaded from our
website at http://www.forestry.gov.gy

It is the responsibility of the applicant to ensure that the timber stocking of any area applied for meets his or her
requirements.

Successful applicants are required to pay acreage and other licence fees before commencement of operation.

Interested persons may also Call the following numbers for additional information or clarification: Mabaruma: 777-
5131; Bartica: 455-2332; New Amsterdam: 333-3231/3259; Georgetown: 226-7271-4; Soesdyke: 261-5310; Parika:
260-4084; Supenaam: 774-4944.

State, Forests Permissions should be available by October 2005.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests

Vacant List August 26, 2005

FOLIO # SHORT DESCRIPTION APPROX. AREA
Essequibo
New_EssO-l Right Bank Moreba River (6 SW) 10,798 ac 4370 ha
SNewEssO4 .Left Bank Barama River, Right Baink Kurapina River (6 9,288 ac 3,759 ha
SW)
New_Ess K Right Bank Kuribrong River (35 SE,43 NE) 13,164 ac 5,327 ha
New Ess K2 Right Bank Embiparu Ck, Right Bank Kuribrong R. 12,972 ac 5,250 ha
(35SE,SW,43 NE,NW)
New Ess K3 Left Bank Embiparu CreeK, Right Bank Kuribrong River (35
SW,43 NW) 11,388 ac 4,609 ha
New Ess K4 Right Bank Kuribrong, Right Bank Hawa River (35 11,409 ac 4,617 ha
SW,43 N W)
NewEss K5 Right Bank Hawa River (43 NW) 8,578 ac 3,471 ha
New Ess K6 Left Bank Dukalikabra Creek (43 NW) 9,039 ac 3,658 ha
New_Ess K7 Right Bank Dukalikabra Creek (43 NE,NW) 10,793 ac 4,368 ha
Left Bank Konawaruk River, Right Bank Acourie Creek,....
Left Bank White Creek, Right Bank North Fork River (43
New_Ess A4 SE) 2,802 ha 6,924 ac
NewEss A6 RB Konawaruk R.(43 SE) 10,225 ha 4,138 ac
Left Bank & Right Bank Konawaruk River, Right Bank
New Ess A7 White Creek. (43 SE) 5,041 ha 12,456 ac
Right Bank Konawaruk River, Right Bank & Left Bank
New_Ess A8 Black Water Ck. (43 SE.SW) 2,293 ha 5,667ac
Right Bank Konawaruk River, Left Bank Struggle Creek,
New_Ess A9 North Western DTL TSA 0391(43 SE,SW) 2, 632 ha 6,503 ac
NewEss Right Bank Muruwa River, Left Bank Struggle Creek, Right
AIO Bank Konawaruk River, Glendor Mts area (43 SE) 2,910 ha 7,191 ac
Left Bank North Muruwa River, Western side
New_Ess Konawaruk/Mahdia Road, Right Bank Essequibo River (43
All SE) 4,329 ha 10,696 ac
New_Ess
A 13 Left Bank North Muruwa River (43 SE) 2,154 ha 5,322 ac
New_Ess Left Bank North Muruwa River, Left Bank Essequibo River
A14 (43 SE,50 NE) 2, 086 ha 5,155 ac
NewEss Left Bank North Muruwa River, Left Bank Essequibo River
A15 (43 SE,50 NE) 2,182 ha 5,392 ac
New_Ess Left Bank North Muruwa River, Left Bank Essequibo River
A16 (43 SE,50 NE) 3,105 ha 7,671 ac
New Ess Left Bank North Muruwa River, Right Bank Essequibo
Al 7 River (50 NE,51 NW) 2,025 ha 5,004 ac
New_Ess Left Bank Muruwa River, Left Bank Essequibo River (51
A18 NW) 3,127 ha 7,728 ac
Demerara

Right Bank Warapana River, Right Bank & Left Bank
New_DemO1 Baiwarri Creek. (28 NW) 7,269 ac 2,942 ha

Left Bank Gully Creek, Left Bank Urukuya Creek, Right
New_DemO2 Bank Baiwarri Creek (28 NW) 4,993 ac 2,021 ha
North West District
New NW1 Left Bank Wanakai River, Right Bank Huwurkaikuru River, 12,822 ac 5,189 ha
Left Bank lurukaiKuru River (5 NW) .. .. -.


The Dentist Advises



NICOTINE AND

PERIODONTAL

HEALTH
ONE CANNOT deny that most people know that smoking
is dangerous to health. But the nature of tobacco smoke
as well as the relationship between oral hygiene and the
magnitude of the addiction are by no means common
knowledge.
Cigarette smoke consists of more than 4,700 compounds,
43 of which cause cancer. Nicotine, a dangerous alkaloid, is con-
sidered the addicting agent that makes quitting smoking so dif-
ficult. Local hospital records show that nearly all lung cancer
deaths are caused by cigarette smoking. It is the leading fatal
cancer in the world today. In addition, smoking is held respon-
sible for many deaths and much disability from various illnesses,
such as chronic bronchitis, emphysema (lung tissue destruction)
and heart disease.
Nicotine is an extremely poisonous, colorless, oily liquid
that turns brown on exposure to air. The most potent ingredi-
ent of the tobacco plant, it can affect the human nervous sys-
tem, causing respiratory failure and general paralysis. It can be
absorbed through the skin.
Only two or three drops (less than 50 milligrams) of the.
pure alkaloid placed on the tongue are sufficient to quickly kill
an adult. A typical cigarette contains 15 to 20 milligrams of nico-
tine. However, the actual amount that


p


. .


reaches the bloodstream and, hence, the brain through normal
smoking, is only about one milligram. Nicotine is believed to be
responsible for most of the short term, and many of the long
term, effects of smoking. The nicotine derived from tobacco
scraps of many cigarette factories is used as a pesticide. An
adolescent might develop a positive attitude toward cigarette
smoking because peers praise the experience; because the expe-
rience gives a temporary pleasure; and because the adolescent
wants to appear mature and develops the attitude that smoking
is an adult activity.
Women who smoke during pregnancy may give birth to a
baby who is abnormally small and underdeveloped, because of
the increased carbon monoxide and decreased oxygen in the
blood.
No habitual smoker can ever have a healthy mouth. It is
virtually impossible to attain and maintain oral health and hy-
giene while at the same time smoking forms a part of life's rou-
tines. The principal reason is because the tobacco smoke is in-
compatible with the periodontal (gum) health. The cells in the
tissues that surround the teeth are poisoned by nicotine. The
result is chronic gum disease which eventually leads to the loss
of the teeth involved. These patients often wonder how come
they brush and floss as they should and yet gum disease and
bad breath persist. Incidentally, much of smokers' bad breath
does not originate from tobacco itself, but from the concomi-
tant gum disease.
In an investigation conducted in Norway among sol-
diers, it was proven that the Oral Hygiene Index values
rose in direct proportion to the amount of cigarettes
smoked on a daily basis. The deleterious effect of smok-
ing also increases with age.
Finally, the nicotine deposited on the enamel (the sur-
face of the tooth) eventually penetrates to the dentine. One
must remember that no human tissue is physically with-
out micro-pores, which communicate with the environ-
ment. So, when the tooth structure is permeated, adequate
removal of the stains through polishing obviously beconles
impossible:, - - --. .--. .- -_ -.,.-- ... .






Sunday. Chronicle .September.. t,,2005


Why antibiotics may not THE VET



be effective continued


L AST WEEK, it was
pointed out that this
misdiagnosis of the
ailment, an inappropriate
selection of antibiotics
specifically related to the
sickness, inadequate wound
care, and the route (orally,
by injection, etc) of
administering the antibiotic
could all contribute to the
ineffectiveness of the chosen
antibiotic.
Today, we will continue
with this theme.

PRESENTATION OF
THE ANTIBIOTIC
The form in which the anti-
biotic is presented has a lot to
do with its effectivity. The an-
tibiotic can be in the form of
drops (especially favoured in
eye and ear ailments), as well as
in the form of capsules, tablets,


suspensions, suppositories,
creams, ointments, drips, etc.
There is a reason why the
vet will prescribe an antibiotic
capsule instead of a tablet. The
absorption of the antibiotic
within the tablet begins as soon
as it hits the stomach. Some an-
tibiotics are rough on the stom-
ach wall, so the vet might pre-
scribe the antibiotic in the form
of a capsule, so that by the time
the gelatin (or other) covering is
dissolved, the antibiotic inside
would have already moved to
the intestine where it will be ab-
sorbed.
By the same token, if the
vet tells you to take the capsule
orally for a wound infection, do
not open the capsule and strew
the contents on the wound sur-
face. I guarantee that you will
not get the desired response.
Scientists have actually carried
out this research and found that
the sprinkling of the capsule's


contents on the open wound
does not yield the desired re-
sults.
Similarly, there are reasons
(which we will not address
here) as to why the animal doc-
tor prescribes an antibiotic oint-
ment instead of an antibiotic
cream, or an antibiotic suspen-
sion instead of an injection. You,
the -owner of the pet, know
fully well how unruly some of
your wards can be. For example,
some pets will not allow you to
place a tablet at the back of their
mouths, but those same pets
would have no difficulty in swal-
lowing a honey-flavoured sus-
pension containing the same an-
tibiotic.

DOSE AND
FREQUENCY OF
ADMINISTRATION
The total dose is computed
by knowing the dog's weight,


then dividing the total daily
dose into equal parts and giving
each part at spaced-out inter-
vals, so as to keep a specific
le\el of the anubiotic circulating
in the animal's s)stiem.
By the way, I should men-
tion that the recommendation to
give one capsule every eight
hours is not the same as giving
that capsule three times daily,
simply because three times
daily could be at 8:00 am (be-
fore you go to work), 12:00
noon (at lunch) and 4:00 pm
(when you return from work).
If you administered the antibi-
otic at that frequency, then there
is a long period to be catered for
between 4:00 pm and 8:00 pmi
the next day a period of
16hrs!
Always keep in mind that
when the total antibiotic
dosage level is too low, or not
given often enough, the.
result is not only less than
favourable, but can actually
be counterproductive.
Because of the low levels of


Page XLX


antibiotics in the s\ stem, the (ii) The age of the animal
effectiveness against the (iii) The physical condi-
germs (ability to kill them) tion of the pet (overall health
decreases, and the bacteria and stamina) .
begin to become immune to (iv) Whether the pet is or
the antibiotic. has been) taking another aniibi-
Other factors which.have to otic


be taken into consideration,
when computing the daily dose
and the frequency of admi nistra-
tion are:

(i) The severity. of the
infection


(v) Whether the animal is
(or has been) taking other ti pes
of medication which could de-
press its ability, to fight off in-
fection. Here I am thinking es-
pecially of corusonies.
Enough for today.


Please. implement disease preventative
measures (vaccinations, routine dewormings,
monthly anti-Heartworm medication, etc) and
adopt-a-pet from the GSPCA's Animal Clinic
and Shelter at Robb Street and Orange Walk,
if you have the wherewithal to care well for the
animals. Do not stray your unwanted pets, take
them to the GSPCA Clinic and Shelter instead.
Also, find out more about the Society's free
ispay and neutering programme. If you see
anyone being cruel to an animal, get in touch
with the Clinic and Shelter by calling 226-4237.


l" Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


CHAMPION


Cookery Corner

Welcome to the 364h edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Scones are believed to have originated in Scotland and are closely related to the griddle baked flatbread,
known as bannock. They werefirst made with oats, shaped into a large round, scored intofour to six triangles,
and cooked on a griddle either over an open fire or on top of the sto ve. Along the way someone decided to cut
the round into individual triangles and bake them that way. That was the start of the scone we know today:
Here are twb recipes for you to try and enjoy!


Fat for greasing
200g/7 oz high fibre or wheatmeal flour
' teaspoon salt
I tablespoon Champion Baking Powder
50g /2 oz margarine
50g / 2 oz light brown sugar
5()g / 2 oz seedless raisins
I egg
7/8 cup milk
125 ml /4 oz flour for rolling out


Grease a baking sheet. Set the oven at 220'C/425"F. Mix the
flour, salt and Champion Baking Powder into a large bowl.
Rub in the butter or margarine, then stir in the sugar and dried
fruit. Beat the egg and milk together. Reserve a little for
brushing the tops of the scones and add the rest to the dry
ingredients. Mix to soft dough. Knead lightly. Roll out thie
dough on a floured surface to just over I cm / '/ inch thick.
Cut into rounds, using a 6 cm / 2 -1 inch cutter. Re roll the
trimmings and re cut. Place the scones on the prepared
baking sheet. Brush the tops with milk or beaten egg. if
liked. Bake for 10 12 minutes. Serve warm or cold, split
and buttered.,Makes 12 ..... ..


.lli e.I ', \. IIIp Ili :IL. jil i
I large egg, lightly beaten
1 teaspoon vanilla essence
1 2/3 cups all purpose flour
1/3 cup cocoa powder
1/3 cup granulated white sugar
2 teaspoons Champion Baking Powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/3 cup cold unsalted butter, cut into small pieces
For Tops of Scones;
Mix together 1 large egg. lightly beaten with I
tablespoon heavy cream.
Preheat the oven to 375 .degrees F (190 degrees C)
and place rack in center ofoven. Line baking sheet
with parchment paper. In a small bowl whisk
together the egg, whipping cream, and vanilla
essence. Set aside.


II ., I IgC b, h. I, .- I .1 r, ,..- ll- l he Il. l 0 c c.'oa r'."' dc
-ul..l, Champion Ba.int Poli'der .id ;ill Ull .1
pastry blender.or two I.. e,- .. i hl hiineei i .i.. iI.
flour mixture until it resembles coarse crtnibs.: Add the
cream niixture and stir just until tl.: dJ.iiih ic..i,,
together. Transfer the dough to a lightly *floured
surface and knead a few times. Shape the dough into a
7 inch (18 cm) circle. With a sharp knife. cut the dough
into 8 tn.ii.-ic Brush any excess flour from the
bottom of the scones, and place them on the baking
sheet. Brush the tops with a little of the beaten egg
combined with the cream. Bake for 15 minutes or until
they are firm around the edges but a bit soft in the
center. Cool on a wire rack. Makes eight scones.
Variation: Add 1/3 cup (60 grams) of semisweet or
white chocolate chips to the basic scone recipe. Other
suggestions: toasted and chopped nuts, orange zest.
dried sour cherries orcranberries.


SPONSORED BY THE MANUFACTURERS OF

Baking Powder IND1I
Custard Powder PASTA
Black Pepper


Curry Powder
Garam Masala


SChocolate Scones


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